The global elite have stumbled on an emerging market sell-off that served as a reminder of the risks the global economy still faces.» Read More
A key theme at Davos was competitiveness between the US and Europe. And it was calibrated on one axis: energy, says Dan Yergin.
The under-representation of women at this year's World Economic Forum in Davos has been one of the more obvious elephants in the room.
Lord Turner, the former head of UK banking watchdog, has sparked controversy by warning taxpayer money will still need to be used to fund bank bailouts across Europe.
Most of the talk at Davos focuses on what happens outside the doors of the World Economic Forum. CNBC'S Jeff Cox fears he spent too much time inside.
Governments should be looking to cut taxes as a fragile euro zone recovery begins to take hold, the president of the ECB tells Davos delegates.
Foreign investment in Mexico doubled last year to $28 billion thanks to wide-ranging reforms to the economy. Up next: privatizing the energy industry.
Despite the United States' boom in oil production, the world is still dependent on the Middle East for oil and gas reserves.
Benjamin Netanyahu, Prime Minister of Israel, has "zero confidence" in Iranian President Hassan Rouhani's ability to seal a nuclear deal.
European Commission President Jose Manuel Barroso has told CNBC that although Europe's economy has turned the corner, it is not yet out of crisis.
Edward Snowden, the contractor at the center of the NSA controversy, deserves credit for starting a debate, Eric Schmidt told CNBC on Friday.
The Goldman Sachs CEO also says the U.S. economy won't exceed the high side of expectations because the bar has been risen.
Sir Richard Branson says there will be a global currency—whether its bitcoin or something else—that will "take on Jamie Dimon and the other banks."
Business and political opinion-makers made the most of the third and final day of business at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.
Russia's economy is growing too slowly, the country's deputy minister of economic development admitted to CNBC on Friday.
Stopping overpopulation is one way the dangers of climate change can be mitigated, according to two of the most prominent believers in global warming.
Larry Summers, the former U.S. Treasury Secretary and Harvard President, thinks the U.S. economic recovery is disappointing.
The U.S. and Russia need to better understand each other because Vladimir Putin is becoming "more aggressive abroad," George Soros says.
Bank of America, the Gates Foundation and others will donate money to (RED) for every download of a U2 song during the Super Bowl halftime show.
The U.S.'s entire healthcare system needs to change, said Stefano Pessina, the non-executive director of Walgreens.
The former U.S. Treasury Secretary had a testy exchange with U.K. Chancellor George Osborne over his criticism of U.K. economic policy.
Are a few days in January a small Swiss mountain town relevant to the way the world will be shaped for the rest of the year?
Global leaders are at odds over whether the financial sector has learned its lesson since the crisis.
The global movers and shakers at Davos had a message as the conference ended on Saturday: It's not that bad.
Klaus Regling, managing director of the European Stability Mechanism, says the strategy implemented by the European Union is "showing positive results."
Discussing health-care reform, innovation and America's energy future from Davos, Switzerland, with Gov. Rick Perry, R-Texas. For the world to continue to grow, Saudi Arabia needs to be a major player, Perry says.
Bill English, New Zealand's deputy prime minister and finance minister, says the country is doing well because of tax and public sector reforms.
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The potential and pitfalls of investing in India as GDP remains healthy but Modi struggles with reform.
The U.K. will put "security first," the finance minister said. Plus, he scrapped plans to cut welfare payments to low-paid workers.
China’s slowdown could pose risks for the euro area ranging from falling exports, capital outflows and exchange rate fluctuations, the ECB has said.
The European Central Bank said on Wednesday it would temporarily pause its asset purchase program, resuming the purchases on January 4.