NYT > Economy
Federal revenues rose slightly in the 2018 fiscal year. But that doesn’t mean the $1.5 trillion tax cut is bringing in more revenue than it’s losing.
Plunging corporate tax revenues from the Trump tax cuts helped push the annual deficit to $779 billion. It is on track to reach $1 trillion by 2020.
The quarterly parade of updates on profits and losses will either give credence to fears about the economy or ease them.
Federal Reserve will release the minutes from its September meeting, when it raised interest rates. And data on retail sales and housing will come out.
An initiative to loosen state restraints on local rent restrictions is the focus of a political battle being fought with tens of millions of dollars.
Proposition 10 in California has put a new focus on an old question: whether rent control tends to ease or compound a shortage of affordable housing.
At the Marriott credit union, with unusually high fees, service workers find further stress on thin paychecks while better-paid employees get deals.
A town and a country struggle to make a comeback from a shortage of skilled workers and a plunge into widespread opioid abuse.
The Finnish steel manufacturer Outokumpu has access to mineral deposits that give it a clear advantage over U.S. makers. But Trump’s tariffs are raising prices for American customers.
Tech employees concerned their products are being deployed for government surveillance or censorship are increasingly asking their employers how the technology is being used.
Once regarded mostly as sources of money for professional money managers, sovereign funds have matured into aggressive investors.
Taking an aggressive stance with traditional allies now seems to be just a warm-up for the main event: isolating China.
The American economy added 134,000 jobs in September, the Labor Department said, and unemployment fell to 3.7 percent.
The founder of her namesake clothing line drew inspiration from the kimono and never looked back. Today she oversees her company with a light touch and steers clear of the fashionista set.
Taxes are rising. Regulation is tightening. State-run firms are ascendant. That could spell problems for a country where economic growth is slowing.
As polls numbers drop, President Emmanuel Macron promises benefits for middle- and low-income earners and tells investors he won’t halt economic reforms.