America’s unemployment rate has plummeted from 10% during the Great Recession to 4.1% today. Goldman Sachs thinks it’s not done falling.
The Dow Jones industrial average is trading above 25,000 points for the first time Thursday, just five weeks since its first close above 24,000.
In a stark reminder of the damage done by the Great Recession and of the modest recovery that followed, the median American household last year finally earned more than it did in 1999.
It may be more difficult and expensive to get a real tree this year so you certainly want to know it lasts!
The number of jobs have dropped in Connecticut over the past few months.
Many of America’s young adults appear to be in no hurry to move out of their old bedrooms.
Two-thirds of Americans would have difficulty coming up with the money to cover a $1,000 emergency, according to an exclusive poll released Thursday, a signal that despite years of recovery from the Great Recession, Americans’ financial conditions remain precarious as ever.
Financial experts say consumers haven’t amassed so much in outstanding balances in years, even after the Great Recession.
There have been reports around the country of Christmas tree shortages and price increases stemming from the Great Recession that put some growers out of business or caused them to plant less trees.
A new report shows Connecticut lost 3,500 jobs in November, slowing job growth in the state.