The U.S. health crisis isn't just depressing the national economy. The global economy could feel it, too.
Amid the global pandemic, even supply chains get sick. The director of a polyester yarn factory in Honduras describes how COVID-19 is affecting business.
The World Trade Organization says things could have been far worse.
President Trump renewed threats to cut economic ties with China, yet there's reportedly a new deal for China to buy more U.S. farm goods.
The Trump administration is denouncing the fact that the tax levels vary greatly between members of the global trade body.
As factories in China idle, American companies scramble to find alternate suppliers.
It could mean the economy's hot and stuff is flying off the shelf. Or it could mean spending is down.
Robert Kaplan weighs in on how trade has shaped the central bank and where the economy is headed next.
Illinois farmer Brian Duncan is hopeful about business in 2020 as the USMCA and a trade deal with China move forward.
U.S. consumers could be buying more American products. Or just buying less of everything.