CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.» Read More
China's banks are unexpectedly fragile and the Royal Bank of Australia is a dove - it's time for your VEX Fix.
Paulson & Co, the hedge fund that made billions from betting on a collapse in mortgage-backed securities during the financial crisis, has made more than $550m from a recovery in the value of bonds it bought in failed investment bank Lehman Brothers. The FT reports.
Commodity bull Jim Rogers says hedge fund managers such as Jim Chanos of Kynikos Associates and Hugh Hendry of Eclectica, who have been shorting Chinese related stocks and credits, have got it wrong.
Attempting to offset dwindling growth in America, Gap executed a grand opening in China last year. However, a year on it has failed to grab much of the 16 percent retail sales growth in the country.
Risk premiums on corporate bonds have been rising as investors spooked by Greece's debt crisis and a U.S. slowdown have demanded higher yields. But some analysts say, for investors hoping for higher yields without taking on too much risk, investment grade corporate bonds from China provide a good alternative.
In order to stave off potentially destabilizing inflation and a housing bubble, the government should leave tightening measures in place in the short-term.
Get ready for more opaque comments on interest rates: a slew of central banks will meet this week. Here's how to trade accordingly.
We're in a "slow growth economy and things aren't getting any better" as the second half begins, J.J. Burns, president of J.J. Burns & Co., told CNBC Friday. In this environment, stick with companies specializing in health care, he says.
Zero exposure to stocks is the best way to position a portfolio over the next few months as markets look set to remain volatile due to a "pretend and extend" strategy on Greece, Bruno Verstraete, CEO at Nautilus Invest told CNBC.
The second half of the year should see European stocks performing positively, Michael Browne, portfolio manager, Europe at Martin Currie, told CNBC Friday.
As China's ruling Communist Party celebrates 9 decades at the helm on Friday, it has much to boast about. But with its economic rise has come equally harsh criticism of its unique model of state capitalism.
Cramer explains one of the most important lessons in investing.
Greece bites the bullet and currency investors get busy. Time for your Thursday FX Fix.
All is not well in China and the interbank market in the country is sending baffling signals, according to First Global Chief Strategist Devina Mehra.
High oil prices and concerns over the safety of nuclear power following the Fukushima crisis in Japan are reigniting interest in renewable energy, with wind power likely to be a major beneficiary, Tulsi Tanti, chairman of Suzlon Group, told CNBC.
The recent slew of credit tightening measures and higher downpayment requirements for home buyers in China have begun to slow the country's red hot property market and that could lead to more small- and mid-cap Chinese property developers being taken private, presenting an opportunity for investors, according to Daiwa Capital Markets.
China's annual property inflation eased to 4.2 percent in May, extending a slowdown in recent months after a series of heavy-handed tightening measures by the government to cool price rises and deflate a bubble.
Jing Ulrich, JPMorgan chairman of global markets, China, says Chinese stock valuations are well below average.
The “Mad Money” host explains why he thinks stocks climbed higher Tuesday.
According to a new index of sovereign risk just released by BlackRock, Norway is the least risky nation on the planet. Read on to find out which other nations round out the Top 5.