"Another disappointing year" looms for Mexico, with growth hit by the rout in the oil price and falling crude production.» Read More
If there's one good thing to come out of the emerging market rout, it's cheaper valuations.
The recent stock market rout and currency devaluation have dealt a blow to China's luxury market, the New York Times reports.
After a day of relief from China-fueled concerns, some CNBC 'Fast Money' traders looked to a Chinese company for upside.
The one-day monster bull rally created a phenomenon Jim Cramer has not seen since the great recession.
Despite the plunge in Chinese markets, Paul Holland of Foundation Capital, said "there's kind of a steady-as-you-go business environment" in Beijing.
The Fed needs to stop this cat-and-mouse game and just say it isn't raising rates anytime soon, says Carol Roth.
Saudi Arabia derives 80 percent of its revenue from oil and has a budgetary "break-even" point almost double the current per-barrel price of $40.
There have been so many factors influencing the market's twists and turns now that it's easy to lose count.
Look for the Fed to back away from rate hikes in the next few weeks, says Michael Pento.
Harvard economist Ken Rogoff said Wednesday the chances of a sharp drop in economic growth in China have become more likely.
"Now there's a sense that they don't know what they're doing," Roger Altman says of Chinese officials.
China's Sinopec Corp, Asia's largest refiner, posted a 22 percent fall in first-half profit on a decline in crude prices that hit earnings.
Russia's top bank Sberbank made net profit of 54.6 billion roubles ($786 million) in the second quarter, better than analysts had forecast.
Investors looked for answers after a steep negative stock market reversal, the worst since October 2008.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer says mechanics can’t be trusted, but he’s revealing what can.
Jim Cramer wants investors to use a market bounce to put these stocks on the chopping block.
Jim Cramer explains what caused the huge rebound, and reversal, of the market on Tuesday and why investors should buckle up for more.
Emerging market currencies may be badly hit but that doesn't mean you should pull out of local markets, CNBC contributor Tim Seymour said on Tuesday.
Some small American manufacturers are avoiding China's turmoil.
China contributes 15% to global GDP, and is a major importer from emerging markets. No wonder its meltdown is having ripple effects.