Second stimulus checks could be sent as early as August.
If Congress agrees to send another economic stimulus payment to you -- and there's no guarantee -- this is what we're hearing about how much money might actually arrive.
President Donald Trump indicated Monday he's open to a second round of stimulus payments as the U.S. economy continues to reel from the coronavirus pandemic.
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin on Wednesday signaled the Trump administration could be open to providing another round of stimulus checks to Americans, as he spoke at a Senate hearing about what may go in Washington’s next coronavirus aid package.
Washington continues to debate whether a second stimulus check could get distributed. This is where the discussion stands today about another round of relief payments and unemployment benefits.
Washington — The next relief package aimed at responding to the coronavirus pandemic likely won't be passed by the Senate until at least mid-July, Senator John Thune, the second highest-ranking Republican in the upper chamber, said Monday.
Despite a shocking jobs report last week, which showed that the U.S. economy added back an astounding 2.5 million jobs in May, a top White House official insists more stimulus is likely on the way.
Another massive stimulus bill has been passed in the House of Representatives, but a Republican-held Senate seems likely to view the bill with a great deal of scrutiny.
The government is weighing a second coronavirus relief check for 2020. If the package passes, it'll put more IRS stimulus money in your pocket. Here's the status today and what could happen next.
The House passed a bill Friday (The Heroes Act) which provides a second round of stimulus checks, and the questions are flying in. Here are the facts on five key areas of stimulus check details that I keep getting. Let’s dive right in with the facts.
There was a huge debate about student loan forgiveness. Here's the final version of the bill that passed.
The $3 trillion Heroes Act—a massive piece of economic rescue legislation proposed by House Democrats on Tuesday—includes a provision for another round of stimulus checks sent directly to Americans, though Senate Republicans suggest the bill may be “DOA.”
Local officials are ramping up efforts to prevent a potential rash of evictions among renters as the country’s unemployment rates reach historic highs and eviction moratoriums start to expire.
U.S. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, a Republican, on Tuesday said that any new coronavirus-response legislation would have to be "narrowly targeted," as he criticized a $3 trillion plan unveiled by House of Representatives Democrats.
House Democrats' latest coronavirus relief proposal unveiled Tuesday includes more than $3 trillion in new spending, amounting to the biggest and most expensive aid package yet to deal with the global pandemic, Fox News has learned.
The Democratic legislation provides for another $1,200 per person with income thresholds similar to the CARES Act
The White House is reportedly considering a new proposal to help alleviate the economic pain inflicted by the coronavirus pandemic: Letting struggling Americans take an advance on their Social Security benefits.
In a matter of two months, the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) has put an end to the longest economic expansion on record, shut down nonessential businesses across much of the country, and displaced more than 30 million workers, according to initial unemployment claims. Never before have we witnessed this level of economic and labor market disruption in such a short time frame.
House Democrats are keen to introduce a new relief package that would see millions of Americans receive another stimulus check worth $2,000 from the government. The relief package — CARES 2 — could be brought to the floor as early as next week but Republicans want to reduce public spending and so have no interest in discussing the bill yet.
The Washington Post reported that senior economic officials at the White House are exploring a polarizing proposal by conservative scholars at the right-leaning American Enterprise Institute and Hoover Institution. The scholars, Andrew Biggs (a Forbes contributor) and Joshua Rauh, had published an opinion piece in The Hill outlining their plan, which would provide cash to households, but not in the form of a direct stimulus payment. Instead, the two argue that Congress should offer voluntary loan checks of up to $5,000 - the actual amount is up for debate - in exchange for a delay in receiving their Social Security benefits in retirement by up to three months.