Markets are bracing themselves for the prospect of a calamitous debt default in Venezuela, which may be worse than Argentina's 2001 crisis.
You know a country has it good when the worst news to emerge in the last year is a warning that economic growth could slow to 7 percent.
Observers are hopeful Argentina's new president can distance the country from the policies of Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner.
Add one more item to its list of potential woes: the link of the Saudi currency, the riyal, to the dollar.
After years of social and economic upheaval, Egypt, the most populous in the Middle East, appears to be on a road to recovery.
Brazil's is battling political scandal, inflation, unemployment and credit woes. Is there any good news for investors?
Despite the carnage in emerging markets, there are still some regions that may be relatively attractive to investors.
As Zambia's currency swoons, a publication reported the country's president has called for a national day of prayer to stem the slide.
South Africa, one of the emerging market's biggest success stories, is becoming a canary in the coalmine of the commodities washout.
One indicator suggests conditions in Syria, while indeed dire, aren't perhaps as bad as they could be, at least not yet.