From the White House to Mar-a-Lago, the Recovery Act's effects are inescapable.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell warned Donald Trump that the Senate will not back a $1 trillion infrastructure spending plan that's just another "stimulus" bill.
When examining the gap between promise and performance in the Obama years, the bit that isn't the Republican Party's fault is the bit that is Obama's.
The public relations element of the presidency matters, as Donald Trump is showing.
The moderator blamed the stimulus for the slow economic recovery.
In a letter, the current vice presidential nominee acknowledged that government spending would yield economic benefits.
In a weak economy, being the "king of debt" might not be a bad thing.
The current state of the U.S. and global economies is unclear. Wherever you look, the data and trends suggest uncertainty. Will the Federal Reserve raise interest rates next month? Will economic growth ever again exceed 2 percent? Is the stock market overvalued and on the verge of another major dip?
The Federal Reserve's core guiding belief is that economic stimulus boosts economic growth, thus increasing employment opportunities, payrolls, tax revenues, corporate profits, retirement security and Wall Street wealth.
The president loves coming to Elkhart, a place that's undergone a major revival. So why doesn't Elkhart love him back?
We need to see the Dow pop that 16,720 line (-5%) before we can relax a bit and, if it does, then the Russell is the lagging