Steve Liesman, NBR,’s Posts

Ahead of a historic House vote that’s expected to impeach President Donald Trump, a new CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds the nation evenly divided on the question, but about 1 in 5 Americans are either open to changing their mind or are unsure.

Nearly 80% of the 43 respondents believe the Fed will cut interest rates on Wednesday, according to the CNBC Fed Survey of fund managers, economists and strategists.

The Federal Reserve could soon pause in its latest rate-cutting cycle, and, depending on economic data and developments in trade talks, that could happen at, or more likely, after the Oct. 29-30 meeting.

CNBC’s senior economic reporter Steve Liesman brings his scoop that the White House has revised its estimate for how the shutdown is affecting the U.S. economy.

CNBC’s Steve Liesman reveals Fed insights from CNBC’s latest survey of money managers, strategists and economists.

A surge in economic optimism contrasts with a decline in Americans’ approval of President Donald Trump.

The new CNBC All-America Economic Survey shows respondents who believe the economy will get better in the next year jumped to 42 percent since Trump’s win.

After the Republican convention, just 52 percent of respondents to a small CNBC survey believe Hillary Clinton will prevail over Donald Trump.

The CNBC All-America Survey shows a tight race with 25 percent of voters undecided, including 14 percent who right now choose “neither” candidate.

CNBC asked leading economists Alan Krueger and Ed Lazear to weigh in on President Obama’s record on jobs. Check out their arguments.

The CNBC Fed Survey finds most see Clinton winning the presidency. But they support Kasich

An analysis of the GDP reports suggests errors that should give investors, business executives and policymakers pause in relying on the data.

CNBC went all the way to World War II to see if bear markets can predict recessions, and what other impact they might have.

An overwhelming 88 percent of survey respondents say the Fed’s next move will be to hike interest rates, but they’ve put off that hike until May.

As Americans head to the malls this holiday shopping season, they are less optimistic on the economy than they were a year ago, and that could depress their spending plans. The CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds that just 22 percent of the public sees the economy improving, a 5-point drop from more buoyant levels a …