Mark Gongloff

More than 2.7 million Americans, or 2 percent of all workers, quit their jobs in September, the Bureau of Labor Statistics
Here's a chart, courtesy of Credit Suisse, that sums it up. It shows the ratio of wealth to household income, which has spiked
Some questions about Cook's business legacy at Apple won't be answered for a long time. But with just one step, Cook has
Some Fed officials have fretted publicly about the unwanted side effects of their easy-money programs, including pumping
And who has been the beneficiary of this middle-class misery? The top 0.1 percent of Americans, whose incomes have just kept
And inequality tends to foster even more inequality, Yellen suggested, as the well-off tend to have better access to economic
October is a month known for market panics, including the crashes of 1929 and 1987.
Today the ratio is higher than at the peak of the dot-com and housing bubbles. So, yikes. See a pattern there? This ratio
Schaeuble's refusal to change is the latest example of a long-lasting German fetish for austerity, tracing back to the years
Apple shares haven't reacted much to Icahn's latest letter, rising less than 1 percent in pre-market trading on Thursday
GDP breaks down to nearly $55,000 per capita per year in the U.S., compared with less than $8,000 per person in China: China's
There is no clear bombshell here -- just further evidence that not enough has changed in the cozy relationship between banks
Since the end of 2012, Tesla's stock has gone from about $33 to about $290. That's a gain of 745 percent. Even with today's
The NYT made a big deal out of how Ohio's unemployment rate, 5.7 percent, is lower than the national rate of 6.1 percent
As you can see from the chart, 46 percent of our job creators would rather spend money on technology than employ humans, compared
This isn't just happening in the U.S. -- it's a problem around the world. It's partly due to technological advances, partly
The red line represents Europe's current GDP growth and the forecast for the next year or so. As you can see, it's flatlined
If the stock price is for shit, you must acquit. (In other words, Kim Kardashian is innocent.) Deutsche Bank points out that
The new NBC/WSJ poll has a chart that helps illustrate why this might be: Despite record levels of hiring and record highs
The economy added 209,000 jobs in July, and the unemployment rate ticked up to 6.2 percent from 6.1 percent, the Bureau of