"Another disappointing year" looms for Mexico, with growth hit by the rout in the oil price and falling crude production.» Read More
Russia's fight with the West continued when Rosselkhoznadzor destroyed 1.6 metric tons of German food intended for BMW's motor racing team.
A rebound from the selloff this week is creating opportunity to get rid of these stocks, traders say.
Brazil's economy shrank 1.9 percent in the second quarter, sinking into a recession that has hit the popularity of President Dilma Rousseff.
Yannick Bollore, CEO of French advertising agency, Havas, has said the group is seeing strong demand in China.
China's central bank said it injected 60 billion yuan ($9.39 billion) into interbank money markets via short-term liquidity operations.
Some investors are now arguing that the supposed weakness in EM -- largely fueled by fears of slower Chinese growth -- is overblown.
Despite having a surname that is closely tied to Indonesia's oil and gas industry, Mike Wiluan has made a mark for himself in film-making.
Tensions are rising between food companies and India's food safety regulator, seeking to assert its authority, the FT reports.
It may be down, but today’s action has “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer questioning whether this sector is really out.
Jim Cramer explains that those big pharma and biotech stocks that seem like a safe-haven could be impacted by the troubles in China.
Jim Cramer saw the wrong stocks lead and the right stocks lag on Thursday's rally. That's OK because it just took major risk off the table.
Following a recent selloff in U.S. equities, market watchers believe a bottom may be in, clearing the way for stocks to continue their march higher.
Investors have been agonizing over how big a threat China poses to the global economy, but they may be looking in the wrong place.
With oil prices surging after the global market turmoil of "Black Monday," could investors regain their faith in commodities?
Ukraine reached a deal with creditors to restructure its debt—a key requirement for the country to continue getting support from the IMF.
China has expanded its debt-for-bond swap programme for local governments to 3.2 trillion yuan ($499.7 billion) from 2 trillion yuan.
Chinese regulatory efforts to temper the market crisis were hampered after top Chinese financial talent left for the private sector.
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.