Despite pushback from business and Mexico, President Trump doubled down Friday on his threat to slap a 5% tariff on Mexican imports unless Mexico cracks down on migrants trying to cross the border.
A surprise announcement by President Donald Trump of an escalating tariff regime against Mexico is sending ripples through almost every economic sector in the U.S.
The U.S. economy grew at a solid 3.1% rate in the first three months of the year, but much of that gain was based on temporary factors.
Small and mid-size businesses want the federal government to follow through on a promise to rebuild the nation’s infrastructure — including roads, bridges and internet.
After more than a decade of rapid growth, Chinese travel to the U.S. is falling. And that has cities, malls and other tourist spots scrambling to reverse the trend.
Shares of Tesla are down 50 percent since September, with concerns about demand for its Model 3 in the U.S. at the forefront.
The number of foreign companies that feel compelled to hand over technology in exchange for Chinese market access — an issue that sparked President Trump’s tariff fight — has doubled since two years ago, says a report.
Walmart warned on Thursday that higher tariffs on imports from China will mean higher prices.
The question comes up over and over, with extremist material, hate speech, election meddling and privacy invasions. Why can’t Facebook just fix it?