In its latest propaganda video, ISIS lists countries that it says are part of a global coalition against it. Among them: Taiwan.» Read More
The National Association of Business Economists - and don't we all want to be part of that convention at party time! - issued a report the other day that doesn't ring true to me.
Back in July, Enzio von Pfeil, chief executive officer of EconomicClock.com, predicted a stock market crash in October. On Wednesday, von Pfeil reiterated his forecast, saying: "It doesn't have to be a calamitous crash. But I do think we're heading towards something. One sees that the market's become a lot more 'toppy'. It's stopped going up and up and up."
You might have noticed an insightful article about China penned by our very own Zach Karabell in the WSJ. But you'll only find his best trading insights, right here!
Maybe it's because there were few other options. Maybe it's because HUMMER has fallen in relevance among automakers. Or maybe it's because people finally realize it was inevitable for a Chinese company to buy an American automaker.
America and China have a problem. A very big multi-trillion dollar problem that shows no sign of going away whatever the financial crisis throws at it.
Visitors can smell this village long before they see it. More than 100 dump trucks piled high with garbage line the narrow road leading to Zhanglidong, waiting to empty their loads in a landfill as big as 20 football fields.
Despite a struggling gaming industry, Wynn Resorts CEO Steve Wynn said a hospitable staff allowed Wynn Macau shares to close 7 percent higher than their IPO price of $10.08 Hong Kong dollars.
Media moguls from the West want to ensure that they generate revenue from digital distribution of their content, a message that seems particularly pointed against the backdrop of China, which is known for its rampant piracy.
Australia's rate hike may not signal a stampede to raise rates. But smaller central banks could be tempted to tighten sooner rather than later.
Pictures have been circulating on the Internet of a sculpture of Bernie Madoff getting gored by a bull. What does it mean? We get to the bottom of the bull.
The real source of today’s stock market plunge is a collapse of China’s purchasing managers index, which fell to 40.9 in November from 45.2 in October, its fourth straight monthly drop. Inside the index, export orders fell significantly. 2 updated
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Jefferies and Abbott Labs popped while CIT Group and Deere dropped.
The rising trend in Tokyo and Chinese stocks has broken and selling pressure is ahead for the two Asian indexes, Royce Tostrams, technical analyst at Tostrams Groep said Friday. And weakness in Asian markets could affect global stock markets, he warned.
The People’s Republic, that is. Funny, a bunch of Marxists are doing Adam Smith better than we can.
Oppenheimer's Carter Worth is finding trades between the lines and you can only get them on the web!
On the 60th anniversary of the People's Republic of China, many strategists have been speculating that China's economy will continue its uptrend, making the nation the next superpower. So how can investors benefit from trading this emerging country and where are the best plays? Matt Comyns, CEO of JLM Pacific Epoch shared and explained his 60 reasons to be bullish about China.
Nike is scheduled to report earnings for its fiscal first quarter on Tuesday after the market closes. The following is a summary of key developments and analyst opinion related to the period.
In the after hours, investors poured over disappointing results from RIMM trying to determine their impact on Friday’s market action. What must you know?
The US is too dependent on Japan and China buying the country's debt and could face severe economic problems if that stops, Tiger Management founder Julian Robertson told CNBC.
Metallurgical Corp of China's disappointing debut on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange is not surprising, said Alvin Chong, head of research at Sun Hung Kai Financial.