Investigations have so far uncovered more than $400,000 in benefits paid to death row inmates, and more than $140 million given to other incarcerated people in California.
The CARES Act was signed by the president nearly 8 months ago, with no further stimulus package having yet been agreed.
A Financial Times global survey reveals young people are frustrated over unemployment, student loan debts, and pandemic restrictions—and seemingly uncaring older generations.
More than 782,000 people in the U.K. have lost their jobs during the pandemic and economists warn "we're not out of the woods yet".
Two recent government reports offer an apparently contradictory view of the economy: the number of first-time jobless claims is up, but consumer spending has increased for five months in a row.
The wealth of Tesla chief executive Elon Musk skyrocketed 277 percent from March to October. Meanwhile, almost 62 million Americans lost work between March 21 and September 19.
The Speaker of the House said she is "optimistic" about negotiations, noting that "we've been back and forth on all of this."
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The September jobs report issued by the U.S. Department of Labor showed the economic recovery continues, but at a slower pace.
The unemployment rate in some of the counties that swung most from Obama to Trump is better than the U.S. average.
First-time unemployment claims increased the most last week in the states of Indiana, Kansas, Illinois and Michigan, with some economists saying the U.S. economy is "running on empty."
Several states, such as New York and California, are experiencing issues with unemployment relief as many Americans pin their hopes on a second stimulus check despite the political gridlock in Congress.
If Congress passes new legislation offering COVID-19 relief, people who received $300 payments from the Lost Wages Assistance program may need to return it if the payments overlap.
Figures released this month show that 11.5 million people who lost their jobs from the coronavirus pandemic are still out of work.
A new federal jobs report found the number of permanent job losses rose by more than half a million in August.
The Treasury secretary said he believes "there is no question" ongoing COVID-19 restrictions are "the reason we have unemployment" during a Tuesday congressional hearing.
The president's requirement that claimants receive at least $100 in state payments could leave millions ineligible for the $300 federal supplement.
An exclusive survey from Newsweek and LendingTree reveals how the twin crises of the pandemic and a struggling economy are changing the way we save, spend and even think about money—in ways that will last long after life has returned to a semblance of normalcy.
FEMA approved grants for 35 states, but only four plan on paying the additional $100 needed for jobless residents to receive the maximum amount of benefits.
A recent poll found that 45 percent of Americans said they were putting more money into savings than usual, and 26 percent said they're paying down debt faster than before the pandemic began.
Mike Wilson said he thinks the recovery will be "more powerful than people are anticipating."
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Ahead of the first day of the RNC, a group of activists projected a video with pictures of people who have become unemployed due to the coronavirus pandemic.
The transition rate from temporary to permanent layoffs nearly doubled from June to July.
Oregon's coronavirus relief program distributed all 70,000 payments of $500 in only three days to residents who are waiting on Congress to sign off on a second stimulus package.
So far, residents in only two states will be eligible to receive the full $400 in expanded unemployment benefits.
Local consumer spending is expected to fall 44 percent without the extension of the $600 payments that supplemented 30 million Americans' unemployment benefits.
Meanwhile, unemployment remains at historic levels as a growing number of Americans struggle to get enough food.
With key lawmakers expected to speak at this week's DNC and next week's RNC, a stimulus deal before Labor Day seems unlikely.
So far, two states are rejecting the plan that pays out less than the $600 provided under the CARES Act passed by Congress in March.