consumer confidence

consumer confidence Articles

While much of the national attention is still focused on the coronavirus, consumer sentiment was not. It really boils down to politics.
Consumers are looking more confident in September than had been expected. Other data had indicated a weakening in the strength of the recovery.
24/7 Wall St. has tracked Friday's reports, and there seems to be a slight divergence of what the consumer sentiment report looks like against actual consumer spending patterns.
The Conference Board has released some disappointing data regarding the confidence of American consumers.
The Conference Board's July survey of U.S. consumer confidence showed that Americans have become more worried about the impact of COVID-19 on the economy and the job market.
The Conference Board has reported that its Consumer Confidence Index managed to hold steady in May after a major decline in April.
U.S. consumer confidence continues to decline, but the slide has slowed. On Sunday, the FDA and the Department of Health and Human Services okayed two drugs for use in the fight against COVID-19.
Consumer confidence fell again overnight, but the steepness of the drop has tapered off.
The most recent data from research firm Morning Consult show that U.S. consumer confidence fell by more than 5% over the weekend.
U.S. consumer confidence has again sunk to its lowest level ever, especially among high-income consumers who are responsible for most discretionary spending.
U.S. consumer confidence continues tumbling as the coronavirus spreads across the country.
Now that markets have hit new highs and now that longer-term interest rates have risen again, we are getting a first look at consumer sentiment for the month of November.
The Conference Board has reported that U.S. consumer confidence fell in October for the third consecutive month.
The Federal Reserve Bank of New York has released a monthly Business Leaders Survey, which is a semi-live reading as the data is for October.
The University of Michigan has released its preliminary survey of consumer sentiment for September, while the trade war was weighing on the minds of consumers.