2014 CoreLogic Storm Surge Analysis Identifies More Than 6.5 Million US Homes with Total Reconstruction Value of Nearly $1.5 Trillion at Risk of Hurricane Storm Surge Damage
A sharp downward revision to first-quarter GDP will have many economists reaching for their erasers, but I'm taking a wait-and-see approach, writes Morningstar's Bob Johnson.
Shopping center data hit new highs, auto sales broke all expectations in June despite strong headwinds, and pending home sales made one of their biggest jumps in the recovery.
After some truly horrendous data in December, January, and February, the economy needed its recent show of strength just to get back to the trend line.
Additional oil and gas production and shipments explain why the trade deficit has held steady or even improved amid the recovery.
When examined more carefully, the economy seems to be picking up a little bit of steam.
The period you examine makes a relatively large difference in guessing what the economy's true trend is.
U.S. homebuilding starts are falling with the temperature, but they should thaw in spring, writes Morningstar's Bob Johnson.
Underneath all the changes in the fourth-quarter GDP data, the U.S. economy is still the same slow-moving ocean liner.
Positive economic news--including Friday’s job report--finally overcame fears about Fed stimulus cutbacks.