CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. » Read More
China stocks are expected to trade sideways after yesterday's rebound.
Forget big city lights and slick streets, China’s next consumption surge may have its roots in the rural sector.
China stocks are due for a technical rebound after sliding for four days but global uncertainties and slowdown worries may keep gains limited.
China stocks are likely to trade sideways after a three-day losing streak.
Investors are focusing on the wrong inflation numbers in China, says Hong Kong-based investment banker Sean Darby. While the consumer prices are widely considered the headline inflation gauge, the Chief Global Equity Strategist at Jefferies say producer prices give a clearer picture of the economy, and those are pointing to a "deflationary"environment.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team report the major European averages fell about 2% on Greek and Spanish worries and its impact on U.S. markets, with CNBC's Bob Pisani. Also, CNBC's Capital Markets editor, Gary Kaminsky has the update on Yahoo's CEO's exit, Chesapeake Energy and China.
China stocks may consolidate on Tuesday in the wake of European market losses.
Recently, Beijing announced it would permit the yuan to rise in value as much as one percent each day. This was greeted by China watchers as an important indication Beijing would finally permit the yuan to rise against the dollar significantly enough to reduce the U.S. trade imbalance with the Middle Kingdom.
China’s economy may be on track to grow at its slowest pace in a decade, but there’s a silver lining to this: lower commodity and oil prices may actually benefit the U.S. and Europe, just when they most need it.
China stocks may open higher on Monday, after the People's Bank of China announced Saturday a 50-basis point cut in the banks' reserve requirement ratio (RRR).
The situation in the euro zone has become so bleak that it is giving rise to rumors the euro will be tied to the dollar at close to parity, a dramatic fall, which would have severe implications for the US and China. The Financial Times reports.
China's industrial production report was a disappointment, and this strategist has a way to play it.
JPMorgan's loss dents risk appetite, and Chinese data disappoints - it's time for your Friday FX Fix.
Walking through his high-ceilinged factory here, explaining the production of sheets of copper, M. Brian O’Shaughnessy comes across as a staunch advocate of manufacturing in America.
The Australian dollar may be at a five-month low as China’s growth slowed and lower interest rates reduced the appeal of the currency, but Aussie bulls aren’t ready to throw in the towel just yet.
As China’s leaders have been preoccupied with a political struggle leading up to a once-in-a-decade leadership change this autumn, there are increasing signs that the Chinese economy may be running into trouble. The NYT reports.
Should Americans be concerned over Procter & Gamble's move to Singapore? Jimmy Pethokoukis, American Enterprise institute and Donald Straszheim, ISI Group, share their perspectives.
Is America getting ready to break out of "Euro-sis" and come out on top again? Andre Julian, Trade Aviator and Paul Christopher, Wells Fargo Advisors, share their perspectives on the global market.
China stocks may rebound on Friday, as hopes build that weaker-than-expected data will prompt more pro-growth measures from Beijing.
Hong Kong, the hottest initial public offering (IPO) market in the world in 2011, has seen a precipitous slowdown in listings because of market uncertainty and low valuations.