The U.S. shouldn't publicly advise China about its woes, but the countries should have a dialogue, a former U.S. diplomat says.» Read More
President-elect Obama is meeting with economic advisors today, and you have to believe that the housing crisis will be pretty high on the agenda.
Warren Buffett will participate in today's high-profile meeting of President-Elect Barack Obama and his team of economic advisers, "via speakerphone."
Asian markets ended the week mixed Friday, while European markets opened higher after two days of selloffs. CNBC's experts say sit tight and wait -- maybe a long time -- for a stock comeback.
On Friday Barack Obama will hold his first news conference since winning the White House and the country awaits signs of how he might tackle the economic crisis.
Forget a post-election rally. Stocks now appear likely to retest their most recent lows—and possibly head even lower.
I hope my McCain election night blogging pulled back the curtain a little on what really happens at these events.
The tensions and their increasingly public airing provide a revealing coda to the ill-fated McCain-Palin ticket, hinting at the mounting turmoil of a campaign that was described even by many Republicans as incoherent, negative and badly run.
Another day in the red for global markets on Thursday with Hong Kong and Japanese stocks down heavily. CNBC's experts tout defensive strategies, but also say a blue-chip rally could appear.
Democrats won a number of key seats in building a larger and more formidable majority in Congress.
As Democrats celebrate winning the White House and gains in Congress, the victory is rippling through the $11 trillion mutual fund industry in anticipation of reforms to retirement plans that could hurt earnings.
There’s no shortage of advice out there for Barrack Obama, especially when it comes to ways in which to get the financial system back on track.
Stocks fell sharply as a layer of uncertainty was removed with the presidential election complete, but anxiety over the economy returned to the market.
The election is over and now the Wall Street chatter is focusing on who will be the next Treasury Secretary. What do you think?
Barney Frank told us it was coming when he said there are a lot of rich people out there to tax. So higher taxes are coming and I think soon. The Bush tax cuts expire in 2010 but I think the Obama administration will try to move the increase to 2009 and early 2009 at that.
Stocks declined Wednesday as a layer of uncertainty was removed with the presidential election complete, leaving the market to return to worrying about the economy.
More people at the top of the ladder retiring means more promotions for those of us who are on the lower rungs. Forget about redistributing the wealth, higher taxes on high earners should lead to better jobs for young people like us who are waiting for our elders to retire so we can work our way up the corporate food chain.
Senator Barack Obama is now the President-Elect of the USA and one day later, the markets are down over 3%. Is this typical?
President-elect Barack Obama has proposed an ambitious plan to reform U.S. health care and get insurance for at least some of the 46 million Americans who now lack it.
The average stock is down about 2.5 percent midday, with particularly weakness in some commodity and energy names. ArcelorMittal's announcement they would be cutting steel production is weighing on steel, iron ore, and coal companies.
Welcome to a new world and a new world leader. The expectations are high and the challenges are great. Let's start with some of those expectations. From his editorial in USA Today yesterday, here are the new President-Elect's promises: