Tariffs

Eamon Javers joins us from the White House to discuss about the latest trade developments between the U.S. and China and how both economic superpowers plan to meet in October.

With stocks rallying thanks to upcoming trade talks between the U.S. and China next month, can investors trust the market rally or expect more volatility? Larry Adam, Chief Investment Officer at Raymond James, joins us on the show.

The tense economic relationship between the U.S. and China over trade and tariffs is greatly impacting smaller retailers. Courtney Reagan reports.

Stocks surged after the U.S. and China say trade talks are on for next month. But, is an agreement possible this time around? Seema Mody reports from the New York Stock Exchange.

The previous 18 months of trade talks between the U.S. and China have only led to more tit-for-tat tariffs, but this time it might be different, according to Chinese sources who seem to have inside knowledge on the trade war.

Courtney Reagan reports from the Goldman Sachs Global Retailing Conference and how retailer CEOs believe the consumer environment is strong even with fears of recession and China tariffs.

Citi no longer sees a conclusion to the trade war with China before the next U.S. presidential election, the investment bank said in a research report on Wednesday.

Eunice Yoon reports on how a Chinese village that makes Christmas lights and ornaments is trying to stay jolly during this trade war.

Kayla Tausche reports on the escalating trade tensions between the U.S. and China.

Stocks tumble to start the month after a new report on the economy adds to worries about the impact of the escalating trade war. Seema Mody has more for us from the New York Stock Exchange.

A gauge of U.S. manufacturing from the Institute for Supply Management showed the sector contracted in August, its first decline since 2016.

President Donald Trump pressured China on Tuesday to make a trade deal with the U.S. in the near future, warning talks will get much tougher if he is reelected in 2020.

Six in 10 people are worried about tariffs impacting their holiday shopping, according to a new study.

The new tariffs on the Chinese imports have now kicked in where the U.S. imposed a 15% tariff on $125 billion of Chinese goods. Eunice Yoon has more for us from Beijing.

Jane Wells is at the Port of Los Angeles where a large amount of consumer goods that’s impacted by the tariffs are imported to the United States.