From the Financial Times:
In June, spending adjusted for inflation rose 0.1 per cent after gaining 0.2 per cent in May. Real spending on services edged up 0.1 per cent, while spending on goods rose 0.2 per cent, the commerce department said.
Personal income was flat after increasing 0.3 per cent in May. It was the first time since September that incomes had not risen. Markets had expected income to rise 0.2 per cent in June from a previously reported 0.4 per cent rise in May.
Let's take a look at the data:
Service expenditures -- which comprise about 65% of expenditures -- have moved higher over the last two months after remaining near the same level for the preceding 9 months.
Non-durable goods purchases have stalled, as have
Durable Goods purchases.