Even with low U.S. crude prices, one energy company is betting big on an oil project that would transform energy infrastructure on the West Coast.
A peace agreement with armed rebels would permanently add 1.5 percent to Colombia's GDP, according the country's leader.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos has said the country may be close to adding 1.5 percent to its GDP "forever."
Juan Pablo Cordoba, CEO of Bolsa de Valores de Colombia, says Colombia is still finding it difficult to differentiate itself amongst a basket of Latin American and emerging market countries.
The company agreed to pay $25 million to settle an FCC investigation into the customer data security lapses.
A fledgling Latin American trade block is larger economically than Brazil, and growing three or four times as fast.
Venezuela is on the brink, and the country's debtholders, trade partners and neighbors are bracing for the fallout.
China is moving into the United States' backyard——but it's not clear if its Latin America investments are a negative for American interests.
Lower prices could make oil unprofitable to pull out of the ground. But we're not there yet, according to energy consultant Wood Mackenzie.
The fastest growth is not in megacities like Tokyo, but second-tier ones that many Americans have never heard of.
In a world riven by differences, there's still plenty of common ground when it comes to public attitudes about major institutions.
The Corporate Perception Indicator is a survey of the population and biz execs from 25 markets, conducted for CNBC and Burson-Marsteller.
Juan Pablo Cordoba, president of the Colombian Securities Exchange, says the country has had a "tremendous" growth story that is set to continue.
The Middle East and other oil-producing countries are hotbeds of instability. So why is oil falling instead of rising?
Using conservation as a baseline, Opower broke down a few World Cup contenders according to their energy policies.
The large number of Miami home buyers are from overseas, and a huge portion of them pay in cash, one realtor says.
Colombian Finance Minister Mauricio Cárdenas Santamaria says resolving the country's drugs issue will help the country post stronger growth.
A devastating disease is putting the world's banana crop at serious risk and threatening the income of millions of people.
Though consumers have access to more goods and merchandise, some groups, especially farmers, are struggling to survive amid a flood of cheap imports.
Urban buses of the emerging world have a bad reputation for choking pollution, which they no longer deserve. In fact, they could be future cities' best hope.