1100 13th Street, NW, Suite 750Washington, DC 20005202.887.6400Customer Service: 800.544.0155
All Contents © 2019The Kiplinger Washington Editors
See All Authors »
The Kiplinger Letter
Early missteps and ongoing political tensions won't slow a growing infusion of Chinese capital into a variety of U.S. enterprises.
See More From: Practical Economics
Countries eager to stimulate their economies and boost exports -- the U.S. included -- are on a perilous path
America's manufacturing sector is recovering and poised for a modest rebound. The question is how much?
China's new leaders have hinted that they'll adopt badly needed market-oriented economic reforms, but will they follow through?
The U.S. is on the cusp of an explosion in robotics that will have a significant impact on business and the economy over the next decade. Here's how it will affect you.
China's deepening economic slowdown alone isn't damaging enough to blunt the U.S. recovery, but the U.S. has a lot at stake in Beijing's response to it.
Now that the Fed has used up all its ammunition, any further stimulus will be in Congress' hands.
The drought's damage to the U.S. corn crop puts the ethanol industry on the spot.
The nation's beleaguered monetary policy gurus have tough decisions to make, regardless of the presidential outcome.
U.S. steelmakers and Caterpillar want steep concessions from their unions. If they succeed, will other big manufacturing firms follow?
The two major presidential candidates are blaming each other for the outsourcing they say has moved American jobs abroad. Who is responsible?
China’s economy is slowing visibly, diluting its impact as the major engine of global economic growth. Will that blunt the fragile U.S. recovery as well?
Despite all its economic problems, America continues to be a favorite for currency traders and foreign investors of all kinds.
The number of Americans out of work for a full year or longer reached an all-time high last year. It's declining now, but very slowly. The cost to both those out of work and those who are employed is high.
Both governments are now pushing regional free trade agreements designed to expand commerce with Asian countries. But they're very different -- and their impact is beyond trade.
Consumers' purchases account for nearly 70% of the nation's GDP, so as their spending goes, so goes the economy.
Despite the flap over Chinese dissident Chen Guangcheng, relations between Beijing and Washington are visibly better than they were in 2010 and 2011.