The September gain extended an 8½-year streak of monthly job growth with millions of Americans having gone back to work since the Great Recession.
Deal was a victory for President Trump, but offered little to the U.S. while giving the best possible outcome for Canada.
Risks range from trade tensions and a still unresolved Brexit, higher oil prices and dangerous reform reversals in Italy.
Annual losses from disasters like earthquakes, tsunamis and typhoons average $250 billion to $300 billion.
Donald Trump campaigned on a promise to rewrite Nafta — or get rid of it.
Overall, neither proposal is very attractive from an economic point of view.
South America's second-largest economy battered by a run on the Argentine peso amid double-digit inflation.
The effect on China would be cushioned by diverting those products to other export markets, say the European Central Bank.
World Bank: War, isolation, and internal rivalries has left Gaza in a crippling economic state and exacerbated the human distress.
Top analysts told International Business Times there is no reason to be alarmed when there is no evidence of weakening in the economy.
Italy will not exit the European Union despite budget deficit worries, believe economists polled by International Business Times.
The U.S. economy is humming along, with second-quarter growth rate at 4.2 percent.
Chinese government accused the Trump administration in a report of "trade bullyism" and of preaching "economic hegemony."
French President Emmanuel Macron called pro-Brexit U.K. politicians "liars" who had misled the country
Theresa May's trip to Austria has made it even harder to argue that Chequers is really the answer to the Brexit question.
The Brexit-supporting UK tabloid Sun branded bloc leaders "EU dirty rats," accusing "Euro mobsters" Tusk and Macron of "ambushing" May.
Despite the numerous positive benefits, it may be in private-rented accommodation and low-paid work where the impact is most perceived.
European Union leaders are pressing for a second UK referendum on Brexit, according to reports.
The tariffs will start at 10 percent, beginning Monday of next week, and then rise to 25 percent on Jan. 1.
Is the world "sleepwalking" into the next global financial crisis?