Eivind Kallevik, CFO of Norsk Hydro, discusses growing demand for aluminium and other metals in Europe and China.
Alcoa's stock popped 3 percent after beating earnings estimates by six cents per share for its second quarter.
Eivind Kallevik, CFO of Norsk Hydro, says governments need to level the playing field between European and Chinese metal and steel producers.
Eivind Kallevik, CFO of Norsk Hydro, discusses the company's first-quarter earnings and the market for aluminum.
CNBC's Landon Dowdy provides a preview of Alcoa's quarterly results.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching Alcoa.
Oleg Mukhamedshin, deputy CEO of Rusal, talks about the impact of China's supply side reforms on aluminum production.
Oleg Mukhamedshin, deputy CEO of Rusal, discusses the company's fourth quarter results which saw revenues fall as aluminum prices plunged.
Eivind Kallevik, CFO of Norsk Hydro, discusses his company's earnings and shares his outlook for aluminum.
Metals prices may have outperformed oil over the past 20 months, but that's unlikely to continue, with metals set to keep dropping, Goldman Sachs said.
Alcoa stock fell after reporting an 18 percent drop in revenue as the metals maker shifts its legacy business to auto and aerospace, reports CNBC's Landon Dowdy.
If China's old economy doesn't find its footing, metals demand could take another hit, Goldman Sachs said.
Commodities giant Alcoa will idle three aluminum smelters as it fights oversupply and sinking metal prices.
Standard Chartered will continue to review its new headquarter locations, with Singapore a likely choice, says Hugh Young, global head of equities and MD at Aberdeen Asset Management.
Ford delivered quarterly earnings that missed analysts' expectations on Tuesday, but revenues were better than expected.
Record-low oil prices, international sanctions and an expensive interventionist foreign policy — can things get any worse for the Russian economy? The answer varies according to which Russian captain of industry you speak.
Oleg Deripaska, president of Rusal, says that Glencore's plan to slice its debt pile by over $10 billion is "100 percent" feasible.
Alcoa's earnings were hurt by the slide in aluminum prices due to global oversupply, not the U.S. economy, says Charles Bradford, president at Bradford Research.
Alcoa is splitting into two publicly-traded entities, acknowledging that its legacy aluminum operations and higher-value and automotive businesses were diverging and no longer compatible.
Alexandra Bouriko, CFO of Rusal, says her company will not cut aluminum production or reduce capacity.