CNBC anchors Geoff Cutmore, Steve Sedgwick and Karen Tso discuss the possible causes for the current spate of market volatility» Read More
The Bank of England kept interest rates on hold at record lows again on Thursday, amid growing concerns of a slowdown in the global economy.
Ross Walker, U.K. economist at RBS, says the BoE would consider an interest rate cut if growth and business confidence fell.
Nandini Ramakrishnan, global market strategist at JPMAM, says it will be difficult for central banks worldwide to hit inflation targets.
The risk of acting too late on ultra low inflation is greater than that of acting too early, the European Central Bank president said.
Euro-Pacific Capital's Peter Schiff, says he had warned previously that a Fed hike would cause markets to tumble and the dollar to fall.
The Fed will likely raise rates three times this year, skipping a hike at its March meeting, Goldman said, revising its previous forecast for four hikes.
Oil and the dollar could be keys to Thursday's trading, after the dynamic duo sent markets on a wild ride Wednesday.
Kyle Bass said the day of reckoning for Chinese banks and a significant yuan depreciation could be just months away.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses what's pushing down yields in the U.S. and Europe.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera explains the latest concerns about European banks.
Bank of Japan chief Haruhiko Kuroda has stabilized his "patient." Now what?
The odds of a U.S. recession this year have risen to 40 percent, according to Deutsche Bank's chief U.S. economist, Joseph LaVorgna.
Low interest rates and massive levels of intervention have failed to generate strong growth, Gross said in his latest analysis.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Jay Timmons, National Association of Manufacturers President and CEO, about the state of manufacturing in the U.S., and the impact from overseas.
It's Super Thursday in the U.K. and all eyes are on the Bank of England. Why? Here's your cheat sheet.
Traders now see less than a 30 percent chance of even 1 rate hike at any Federal Reserve meeting this year, according to data from the CME Group.
Financial conditions have tightened since the Fed raised interest rates in December, New York Fed President Bill Dudley said Wednesday.
The flight to safety may be sending a rather ominous signal for the global economy.
Freya Beamish, economist at Lombard Street Research, says key parts of the world economy are deleveraging.
Freya Beamish, economist at Lombard Street Research, says the Bank of Japan is uncomfortable with the yen's status as a safe-haven asset in markets.