Consumer Confidence Rebounds in November

Hogsett, Don
December 2005
Home Textiles Today;12/5/2005, Vol. 27 Issue 12, p12
Trade Publication
The article reports that consumer confidence in the United States rose in November 2005 in response to a sharp drop in gasoline prices and an improving jobs outlook. The Consumer Confidence Index reached 98.9 in November, up from 85.2 in the previous month. Consumer outlook for the six months after November is positive, but not as optimistic as earlier in 2005.


Related Articles

  • Consumer Confidence at 4-Year High. Zaczkiewicz, Arthur; Seckler, Valerie // WWD: Women's Wear Daily;4/26/2006, Vol. 191 Issue 88, p2 

    The article reports on the growth in consumer confidence level in the U.S. in April 2006. The improved job market has enabled consumer confidence to reach its highest level in nearly four years this month. But rising gas prices may weaken consumer confidence, said the research director of the...

  • Consumer confidence drops gas prices rise, pinching pockets.  // Hill;2/13/2012, Vol. 19 Issue 18, p22 

    The article reports that consumer confidence fell in February 2012 as the gas prices are increasing, while the labor market shows signs of improvement.

  • Consumer confidence takes hit in March. Hoxter, Curtis J. // Caribbean Business;4/12/2007, Vol. 35 Issue 14, p14 

    The article reports on the impact of consumer confidence on the rising gasoline prices and stock market turbulence on consumer confidence in Puerto Rico in March 2007. The Consumer Confidence Index declined to 107.2 from the revised 111.2 in February 2007, according to the Conference Board. The...

  • Confidence Jumps On Lower Fuel Costs. Young, Vicki M.; Poggi, Jeanine // SN: Supermarket News;10/9/2006, Vol. 54 Issue 41, p25 

    The article reports on an increase in the Consumer Confidence Index in the U.S. last September 2006. Lower gas prices helped increase the Consumer Confidence Index. Lynn Franco, director of the Conference Board Consumer Research Center, explained the reasons behind the increase in the Consumer...

  • Consumer Confidence Cooled in October. Hogsett, Don // Home Textiles Today;11/13/2006, Vol. 27 Issue 42, p14 

    The article reports that consumer confidence subsided slightly in the U.S. in October 2006. After increasing by 5.7% in September, confidence levels decreased by 0.5% in October. The slight decrease in confidence was due to consumers' mixed assessment of business conditions and less favorable...

  • Consumer Confidence Drops to 47.7 in October. Siegel, Gary E. // Bond Buyer;10/28/2009, Vol. 370 Issue 33207, p2 

    The article reports on the 47.7 fall of consumer confidence index in October 2009 in the U.S. Lynn Franco, director of the Conference Board's consumer research center, states that consumers assessment of present-day conditions has grown less favorable, with labor market conditions playing a...

  • Consumer Confidence Declines. Poggi, Jeanine // FN: Footwear News;9/3/2007, Vol. 63 Issue 34, p24 

    The article reports that the consumer confidence index in the U.S. has declined to 105 from 111.9 in July 2007. A softening in business conditions and labor market conditions has curbed consumers' confidence, and in addition the volatility in financial markets and continued subprime housing woes...

  • Consumers Perk Up On Jobs. Investor's Business Daily // Investors Business Daily;1/ 2/2014, pA01 

    4 The Conference Board's Consumer Confidence Index rebounded in Dec., rising 6.1 points to 78.1, near pre-gov't shutdown levels. The index had declined for the prior 3 months from highs notched in June. In a positive sign, consumer expectations of the future and outlook for the labor market both...

  • Consumer Confidence Slips Again. Young, Vicki M. // WWD: Women's Wear Daily;3/30/2005, Vol. 189 Issue 66, p2 

    Reports on a decline in the Consumer Confidence Index in the U.S. in March 2005. Statement issued Lynn Franco, director of the Conference Board's Consumer Research Center, regarding the issue; Outlook of consumers for the labor market; Reasons for the decline.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics