The president-elect’s filings with the Federal Election Commission offer the best (and only) glimpse into what he owns and owes. Here they are for the first time in a searchable, easy-to-read format.
Despite pledges to terminate pending plans and stop pursuing foreign deals, the president-elect's organization is expanding its property in Scotland.
Analysts are calling it the “Trump Bump.” Will it last?
And the bright side of rising pessimism about the American Dream
Republicans love to blame the Environmental Protection Agency for some of the country’s economic woes. Is that a fair assertion?
Surprise remarks by the president-elect, which depart from decades of U.S. policy, sent American currency into a tumble.
The financial baggage the president-elect’s advisers bring to the White House—and the steps they’re taking to address ethical and legal concerns
Often, the banking options available for low-income Americans are all fundamentally flawed.
A claim filed on Wednesday alleges that the bank charged black and Hispanic homeowners higher rates for mortgages, amounting to "tens of millions" of dollars of illegal charges.
The attorney general of New York, Eric Schneiderman, is getting ready to protect employees from wage theft and other illegal practices if the federal government doesn't.
And this is especially true for women.
A comprehensive index from the World Economic Forum finds that for such a rich country, America isn't doing all that well at creating prosperity.
A new program will allow low-income families to purchase goods that they might not have access to locally. But is it a miracle or a mirage?
When it comes to basic policy questions such as the minimum wage, introductory economics can be more misleading than it is helpful.
The 19-year-old company has been purchased for $88 million, which may be the brand’s last great marketing feat.
Republicans in Congress are working hard to remove business regulations that they believe are hampering economic growth.
In his confirmation hearing, he simultaneously pledged to maintain and eliminate programs from the Department of Housing and Urban Development.
The president-elect’s dark talent for bizarro sound bites warps the media’s discussion of the country’s most critical issues.
Government can’t do it alone. Companies won’t do it alone. But together?
Mothers—and some fathers—are increasingly suing employers for discriminating against working parents. They are succeeding.
The president-elect's control over conventional economic policy could be worth more money than any conflict of interest.