The euro shrugged news of a Greek debt deal, but this strategist thinks the fun isn't over.
Lots of people have written about how ridiculous it is that the Federal Reserve claims its loans to the European Central Bank are "secured."
Greek talks go down to the wire, and central banks hold steady - it's time for your FX Fix.
The European Central Bank’s injection of cheap money into the European banking system last December has taken the pressure off the euro zone politicians for the moment, but they still have to take further action, a German economist told CNBC.
The European Central Bank is widely expected to leave interest rates on hold on Thursday, reassured by signs that the economy started 2012 on a brighter note and hopeful that more cheap loans to banks at the end of this month will get them lending to each other again.
The European Central Bank’s second injection of long-term liquidity into markets could reach as much as 1 trillion euros ($1.33 trillion), analysts predict.
Greek political leaders failed early on Thursday to sign off on a tough reform and austerity program, the price of a new international bailout for the nation, but Prime Minister Lucas Papademos said they would try to strike a deal within hours.
Weekly jobless claims is the big number for markets Thursday, as Greece edges closer to a rescue package.
Stephen Fidler at the Wall Street Journal outlines a plan for the European Central Bank to accept less than face value on the Greek bonds it has purchased.
Greek crisis? What Greek crisis? Near term, this strategist likes the euro.
The strategy for the euro as rates hits its highest levels in two months on hopes that Greece is closer to resolving its debt issues, with MacNeil Curry, Bank of America Merrill Lynch head FX & rates technical strategy.
There are three key periods of the current stock market rally, Graham Neilson, chief investment strategist, Cairn Capital, told CNBC Wednesday.
The euro is rallying on fresh hopes that Greek politicians can agree to austerity measures that could secure them a much-needed second bailout from their euro zone peers.
Another batch of the riskiest mortgage-backed securities once owned by the American International Group are being auctioned off this week, according to two people familiar with the matter, a sale that would bring the insurance giant’s 2008 meltdown once step closer to a resolution.
For months now, a big investor has been betting billions of dollars that two of Europe’s most wounded countries will bounce back from the beating they have taken during the region’s debt crisis, the New York Times reports.
The slow progress in Greece’s debt talks will hang over markets Wednesday, as investors also watch one of the last big blasts of the quarter’s earnings news.
Greece’s leaders and representatives of the troika responsible for its bailout failed yet again to reach agreement on the terms of a second bailout by Tuesday morning leaving European markets facing another day’s uncertainty over the Mediterranean country.
Markets are shifting towards a more "risk-on" attitude and there are three reasons for this, according to Mike Lenhoff, chief strategist at Brewin Dolphin.
Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke is likely to repeat his case Tuesday for a long period of low rates, and he’ll keep markets guessing about whether the Fed will do more quantitative easing.
Sometimes a crisis can force real reform.