The economy in the U.S. showed signs of emerging from the effects of the winter storms that have curbed growth in early 2014 as employers added more workers than projected in February.
Consumers in the U.S. are stepping in where companies fear to tread.
The U.S. economy expanded more in the third quarter than initially estimated as unsold merchandise piled up at the fastest rate since early 1998, setting the stage for a possible slowdown in the final three months of the year.
Old Man Winter emerged at the end of last year to put a chill on a U.S. labor market that was showing signs of warming up.
Employment in the U.S. was heating up until Old Man Winter emerged to cast a chill.
A swelling trade gap, less stockpiling and weaker construction indicate the U.S. economy slowed even more in the second quarter than the government estimated last month, economists said.
Americans’ paychecks in the first half of 2012 grew at the fastest pace in five years, pointing to an improvement in purchasing power that may help propel the economic expansion.
Household spending may be about to pick up after stagnating for three straight months as employment and incomes climb and the weather turns more seasonable, giving the U.S. economy a lift.
Orders for long-lasting goods unexpectedly fell in February, raising concern over the sustainability of the rebound in U.S. business investment.
Home prices decreased in the year ended April by the most in 17 months, showing the housing market remains an obstacle for the U.S. recovery.
"February was a step in the right direction, but the full rebound is yet to come."
- Harm Bandholz on Mar 07, 2014
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