SYDNEY, July 23- Australia appears set for at least another year of sub par economic growth as a downdraught in global commodity prices chills both business spending and export earnings. The latest Reuters poll of analysts expects Australia's A $1.6 trillion economy to grow 2.5 percent in 2015, little changed on last year and down from April's forecast of 2.6...» Read More
CNBC's Rick Santelli explains why he is taking aim at Japanese government bonds.
Ed Rogers, Chairman at Barbour Griffith & Rogers tells CNBC that Japan's goal is to create inflation and that the Abe government will find a way to make it happen.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO & editor-in-chief, weighs in on the "new way to wage war" and what the United States should do to protect itself from hackers.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider CEO & editor-in-chief, weighs in on Einhorn's case against Apple, the FBI's investigation of potential insider trading in Heinz, and Dell going private.
Jesper Koll, MD & Head of Japanese Equity Research, JPMorgan Securities sheds light on Japan's incentives to raise base pay that the government hopes will result in higher consumer spending.
Bill Gross, Co-CIO, Founder & Managing Director of PIMCO, provides his perspective on bonds, the run in equities, and America's credit bubble.
The euro zone can begin 2013 with more confidence than last year but it is up to governments to carry the bloc forward with reforms while the European Central Bank delivers stable prices, ECB President Mario Draghi said on Tuesday.
The Bank of Japan is doubling its inflation target to 2 percent, and will begin the program in 2014, with CNBC's David Faber.
Gold edged up, but trailed platinum's rise, helped by gains in agricultural and energy prices.
The Swiss government said it was cautiously optimistic for the economic outlook assuming the euro zone debt crisis does not again escalate even as it trimmed its growth forecast for 2013 to 1.3 percent.
"The growth is in the emerging markets," said Curtis Arledge, CEO of BNY Mellon Investment Management, sharing his investment strategies for next year, ahead of a looming U.S. cliff, European uncertainty, and deflation worries.
Is housing turning out to be a bright spot in the economy? Eli Broad, The Broad Foundation, and Terry Duffy, CME Group Executive Chairman, discuss.
There is a legendary quote from the movie Top Gun when the commanding officer berates one of his ace pilots with the line: "Son, your ego is writing checks your body can't cash."
"People are going into it with very low expectations," says Jim O'Neill, Goldman Sachs Asset Management chairman, providing a preview of this week's European summit.
A weaker-than-expected U.S. employment report could increase pressure on the Federal Reserve to undertake a third round of quantitative easing, former Federal Reserve Governor Randy Kroszner said Friday.
"We really have two separate economies. One economy is behaving reasonably well; in the second economy, there is an extreme level of forward discounting going on. You can see it in the spreads between the 30-year Treasury on the one hand, and the 5-year Note, that spread is the largest in history," says Alan Greenspan, former Federal Reserve chairman, sharing his perspective on the problems facing the U.S. economic recovery.
Weak gold prices, softening oil prices and a lackluster stock market while the euro zone crisis could increase demand for U.S. dollars — but is deflation the next stop?
Investors are focusing on the wrong inflation numbers in China, says Hong Kong-based investment banker Sean Darby. While the consumer prices are widely considered the headline inflation gauge, the Chief Global Equity Strategist at Jefferies say producer prices give a clearer picture of the economy, and those are pointing to a "deflationary"environment.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Steve Liesman break down the first quarter's GDP results and discuss its impact on the markets and what it indicates about the health of the U.S. economic recovery.
Workers around the developed world have been complaining of a squeeze on incomes over the past 20 years, but in Japan, thinner pay packets fuel wider deflation — making it even harder for the government to rein in its debt and for the BOJ to boost growth. The FT reports.