With global oil prices diverging wildly, CNBC's Sharon Epperson talks about how traders can profit from the growing disparity between Brent crude futures and U.S. oil prices with Joe Raia, CME managing director for energy and metals products.
Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke appears before the House Budget Committee Wednesday, in what promises to be one of the two most widely watched events of the trading day.
Rachid called it “paralysis in the country” for the short-term. Rachid expects the crisis to have “impact on growth numbers, production. And the faster we can go back to normality, the faster we can recover from that situation,” said Rachid. For the long-term, Rachid believes “this is going to be quite challenging.”
The protests in Egypt are unsettling regimes around the world as thousands of everyday Egyptians rise and declare that they want an end to President Hosni Mubarak’s 30-year rule. Time will tell if Mubarak’s regime really will collapse or be forced to undertake major reforms, but what is true is there are lessons for China's leaders as well as those through the Middle East.
Rising interest rates and commodities prices could easily turn from tail winds to head winds for stocks.
Multimillionaire foreigners will find it easier to make a home in the UK under government plans to relax immigration rules for the super-rich. The Financial Times reports.
With Egyptian banks and jobs sites expected to open again on Sunday, Nassef Sawiris, CEO of Orascom Construction, told CNBC Friday, that the result of the riots is a "victory" for Egyptians and especially, the country's youth.
With all the talk of 'regime elements' and wealthy businessmen fleeing Egypt, I've been thinking about gold and diamonds a lot lately.
Beyond the devastating loss of life and livelihoods, why should we care about the impact of these Australian natural disasters? The answer is simple, and very clear on the rioting streets of Egypt: commodity price inflation.
Do you have the nerve for a major contrarian play in the equity markets: How about buying stocks with exposure to Egyptian instability when everyone else is scrambling for the exits?
The Obama administration is discussing with Egyptian officials a proposal for President Hosni Mubarak to resign immediately, turning over power to a transitional government headed by Vice President Omar Suleiman. The NYT reports.
Looks like Kenneth Cole's impolitic tweet about Egypt has become a flashpoint for brand cyber-toge.
The political protests taking place in Egypt have captured the attention of the world and spurred investor demand for exposure to this nation. A report from TheStreet.
Famously outspoken shoemaker Kenneth Cole says he writes all the tweets signed "KC" that come from the @KennethCole Twitter account.
In light of the political turmoil in Egypt and the possible threat to Suez Canal shipping, rising oil prices and a tightening oil market are concerns of the International Energy Agency (IEA), its executive director, Nobuo Tanaka, told CNBC Thursday.
Joe Weisenthal, of Business Insider, sent out the following offhand tweet about an hour ago: "Pro tip: If you're on the ground in a riot zone, be sure to always sign off by describing the situation as 'fluid'"
I wrote earlier about the difficulty in predicting the future structure and alliances of the Egyptian military. And of the fundamental unknowability of weather.
As violence has broken out in Egypt, concern has turned to the risk of the blocking of the Suez Canal or nearby pipelines, which could pose a threat to world energy supplies, the New York Times reports.
More social and political turmoil is likely in the future so commodities prices will continue rising, renowned investor Jim Rogers, CEO of Rogers Holdings, told CNBC.
Like a warning curl of smoke, inflation talk is working its way through financial markets.