As the coronavirus continues to transform a vast swath of the economy, it's becoming evident that millions of Americans face the prospect of a permanent job loss that will force some to seek work with new industries or in new occupations.
While Congress is deadlocked on another coronavirus relief package that's widely expected to include a second stimulus check, millions of Americans are still awaiting the arrival of their first $1,200 cash payment.
Casinos were closed for 78 days before reopening four days into the month.
Trump administration negotiators are heading back to the Capitol for last-ditch talks on vital COVID-19 rescue money.
With fans not at sports games due to COVID-19, businesses near Chase Field in Downtown Phoenix are suffering.
The United States added 1.8 million jobs in July, a pullback from the gains of May and June and evidence that the resurgent coronavirus is stalling hiring and slowing an economic rebound.
The IRS will begin rectifying economic impact payment amounts for individuals who may not have received all that they were eligible for – and households can expect to receive the extra cash within the coming weeks.
After more than a week's worth of meetings, at least some clarity is coming to bipartisan Washington talks on a huge COVID-19 response bill.
Around the country, across industries and occupations, millions of Americans thrown out of work because of the coronavirus are straining to afford the basics now that an extra $600 a week in federal unemployment benefits has expired.
Nearly 1.2 million laid-off Americans applied for state unemployment benefits last week, evidence that the coronavirus keeps forcing companies to slash jobs just as a critical $600 weekly federal jobless payment has expired.
The latest negotiating session on a coronavirus relief bill has wrapped with modest concessions being made by both sides.
Ali Siverhus posted a photo of a signed receipt she received from a customer she waited on who gave her a 5-cent tip and a note that read “get rid of masks, tips will be bigger.”
Housing advocates fear that they could see a wave of evictions in the coming months, as states end moratoriums put in place during the coronavirus pandemic.
Negotiations on a huge COVID-19 relief bill are set to resume, but the path forward promises to be challenging.
The Institute for Supply Management, an association of purchasing managers, said Monday that its manufacturing index rose to 54.2 last month, up from a June reading of 52.6. Any reading above 50 signals that U.S. manufacturing is expanding.
Leaders from some of America’s largest companies signed an open letter to Congress urgently calling for lawmakers to help small businesses.
Lord & Taylor, America's oldest retailer, is seeking bankruptcy protection, as is the owner of Men’s Wearhouse and Jos. A. Bank, lengthening the list of major retail chains that have faltered in the pandemic.
The coronavirus pandemic is entering a new month, meaning Americans struggling amid the economic fallout once again have to worry about paying their rent.
With the $600 in federal unemployment supplement about to expire, some unemployed workers are getting worried. FOX 10's Matt Galka reports.
Frustrated congressional negotiators of a massive coronavirus relief bill are facing new pressure with Thursday's brutal economic news and the approaching lapse in a $600 per-week COVID-19 jobless benefit.