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As we know, China and the United States have been stimulating their economies via massive spending by the government. China has pumped 4.58 trillion yuan of new loans into the economy in the first quarter to stimulate growth. This loan growth coupled with their stimulus/fiscal spending helped stabilize their economy and increased imports from South Korea, Taiwan, and Japan. This is why the central bank yesterday said the economy is doing better than expected.
Global stocks have enjoyed a nice rally over the last few weeks. But experts are wary of how long the good times can last. They tell CNBC where they see value in these uncertain times.
Asian markets rallied Thursday, as encouraging signs about the health of U.S. banks and the state of the global economy bolstered riskier assets such as oil and hurt safe-havens such as the yen.
China and Taiwan have long been adversaries, but in recent months, observers have been noticing some small shifts in the countries’ attitudes toward one another. And here's an investment play...
Asian stocks were mostly lower while the yen rose Wednesday after news Bank of America needs $34 billion in fresh capital, sending shivers through investors ahead of official results of stress tests on U.S. banks due for release on Thursday.
As the outlook for Western economies remains uncertain with juxtapositions of green shoots and worsening economic data, experts tell CNBC they see opportunities in emerging markets.
After April's dazzling performance, stocks have begun May in a positive position. Experts tell CNBC this is the beginning of a new bull market which could last into 2013. But others disagree, saying a pullback is due.
Asian stocks were higher Tuesday with cyclical stocks and coal miners rising on signs of stability in the global economy, and greater China markets buoyed by cross-strait hopes. Trade though was quiet with markets shut in Japan, South Korea and Thailand.
After many years of fervent lobbying and deal-making in China, American media companies have little to show for their efforts there and are increasingly shifting their attention instead to India.
Asian stocks punched to a seven-month peak Monday, fueled by confidence the global economy is recovering faster than expected and on a further jump in Taiwanese shares on hopes for an influx of Chinese investment.
Now Global stocks were positive Monday as investors feeling confident that the U.S. financial system has already suffered the worst of its crisis and is getting healthier, just before the government releases the results of stress tests later this week. Experts tell CNBC how to invest.
"Pork bellies! I have a hunch something exciting is going to happen in the pork belly market this morning." Dan Aykroyd said just that in "Trading Places," the finest movie ever based on the commodities markets.
Asian markets open the Monday session higher as optimism grows that the United States economy is starting to stabilize. Trade in equities is thin due to the Golden Week holidays in Japan, with markets there closed until Thursday.
Global stocks enjoyed a second day of gains Thursday, waving off fears of a swine flu pandemic, as most corporate earnings come in better than expected. But with the global economic outlook still cloudy, experts tell CNBC how best to invest.
Asian markets hit four-month highs Thursday as investors took heart from signs of improvement in the U.S. economy suggesting regional exporters may need to start cranking up production.
While many countries buckle under the weight of this recession, the Middle Kingdom takes yet another step toward full recovery.
The FOMC statement was non-controversial. Two issues might have moved stocks forward: an increase in the amount of Treasuries being purchased, and a more optimistic tone on the economy.
There are some “mustard seeds” out there for investors, Tom Lydon of ETFTrends.com told CNBC.
The Obama administration Tuesday will unveil measures to address the role of second mortgages or other liens on properties that might be pressuring consumers and businesses.
Asia stocks and the Australian dollar bounced back on Wednesday from a two-day slide, with investors taking heart from data showing the U.S. economy slowly healing, and betting the swine flu outbreak will be contained.