Fears that companies may be unable to justify their high valuations have led some veterans to question whether there is a bubble.
Beaten down metals prices may find some support as China's raw-materials dependent sectors begin to show some modest improvement, Goldman Sachs said.
The wife of one of five missing Hong Kong booksellers said she met with her husband in China, according to the Hong Kong police.
China's flurry of trade and intrastructure pacts, plus $9B in private-sector deals within a few weeks, looks far from unhealthy.
Poland's economic growth pre- and post-crisis puts Western Europe to shame, but concerns are rising about its political direction.
Mexico would be in the front line as the peso is the most widely traded emerging market currency and is used by traders as a proxy, the FT reports.
China's ordered banks in some trading hubs to limit dollar purchases this month in the latest attempt to stem capital outflows.
China's market turmoil hasn't just rocked financial markets this week; it's also shaken confidence in policymakers' ability to stem the volatility.
The PBOC guided the yuan a shade higher Friday, reversing eight days of declines in the currency that rocked financial markets.
These sectors will suffer the most in the declining Chinese market, according to this expert.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer on the forgotten benefits of low oil prices.
Jim Cramer helps investors manage market anxiety with his tips to making money in a world of fear.
Jim Cramer reviews the two worst case scenarios that the Chinese markets could have on U.S. investors.
U.S. stocks are facing a fast and sharp correction but are not expected to fall the 20 percent that would signal a bear market, analysts say.
UBS' Drew Matus points to recent economic data, including Thursday's weekly jobless claims report.
Investors should be most concerned about THIS when weighing the situation in China, Art Cashin and Jeremy Siegel say.
China is treading on thin ice after another overnight market tumble. What else is happening that could crack the ice?
The U.S. may be in less for a bout of Asian flu than it is for a pretty bad fever. For investors, though, the symptoms will feel similar.
China isn't roiling its currency—and global markets—by choice, says trader Brian Kelly. Here's why.
Tech investors are readying themselves for ripple effects from China's most recent market sell-off.