The keepers of GDP continually update their calculations as more information becomes available.
Depending on how you measure it, the economy either grew or shrank, according to BEA statistics.
Inflation was up and inventories down, but consumer spending kept GDP growing — albeit at a slower pace.
There are reasons to take a weak gross domestic product report with a big grain of salt.
Some say the economy could get a boost in the fall, even with potential threats looming.
Wendy Edelberg from Brookings evaluates what the Republican and Democratic relief proposals could mean for GDP.
The number is going to be “annualized.”
The timing of the decision took lawmakers by surprise. One called the move "sinister."
Last year, the U.S. economy grew at an annualized rate of 2.9 per cent — a pretty respectable number, and a likely product of the 2017 tax overhaul. But as the “sugar-high” from those tax cuts wanes, what will the effects of sub-3 percent growth rates mean for the U.S. economy in the long run? Click […]