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Jim Cramer lays out his game plan next week. It will all about the Fed, Fed, Fed with a side of China.
The Fed meets next week, but a commodities meltdown and earnings season are adding to concerns about global growth and may steal some of its thunder.
From software companies to drugmakers to fast food chains, economic weakness in China is denting multinationals' financials this earnings season.
The preliminary China Caixin PMI for July dropped to a 15-month low, with analysts pinning the hit on the recent stock market crash and weak export demand.
Frustrated with his bureaucrats over delayed infrastructure projects, Indonesia's Widodo is pushing to find officials who can deliver on time.
Jim Cramer speaks to the COO of Starbucks after a phenomenal quarter in earnings.
Stocks could get a boost Friday from Amazon's strong earnings report, which comes as some key companies are clearly stumbling over the already lowered bar for earnings.
Jim Cramer shares the strongest themes of the market, now that the bulk of earnings season is over.
While Ray Dalio and others have cooled on the prospects of Chinese stocks, two investors said they see plenty of opportunities.
Mexico is buying a lot of natural gas from the United States, and that may help it achieve ambitious climate goals.
Ray Dalio, who manages $169 billion, said he did not anticipate the Chinese stock market bubble accelerating and then bursting so quickly.
China can engineer a soft landing to its stock market woes, but the country is no longer driving global growth, Mohamed El-Erian said.
So what countries make up the BRICS ? How did they come about? What impact do they have? CNBC explains.
Under pressure to cut a $49 billion bad-debt mountain, India's state-owned banks are reversing years of lax recovery efforts with creative collection tactics.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer is crying a river over this sector.
Jim Cramer sees that everything happening right now links back to China. Beware of these poisonous stocks!
U.S. oil futures closed below the psychologically important $50 level—possibly signaling more declines to come and a retest of the March lows.
Anyone who says the Chinese consumer may have hit a reset has a "fundamental" misunderstanding of the country's market, one expert said.
How Noble reports profits on long-term commodity deals has become the center of a fierce battle between the trading house and its critics. The Financial Times reports.
Indian policymakers needn't worry about deficient rains bringing back ghosts of inflation past, economists argue.