Economic Reports GDP

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  • Markets react to Yellen

    Fed chair Janet Yellen will speak at the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco. Anika Kahn, Wells Fargo Securities, and CNBC's Steve Liesman discuss what this means for stocks and what GDP can do for growth.

  • US Q4 GDP remains at 2.2%, corporate profits drop

    CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on economic growth. And CNBC's Steve Liemsna and Aneta Markowska, Societe General, provide perspective.

  • Janet Yellen

    Fed Chair Janet Yellen speaks just before the closing bell Friday, and you can bet Wall Street will delay the start of its weekend to listen.

  • Janet Yellen

    Fed Chair Janet Yellen speaks just before the closing bell Friday, and you can bet Wall Street will delay the start of its weekend to listen.

  • Santelli Exchange: Why all the negativity?

    CNBC's Rick Santelli provides perspective on the weak economic data shaping up for the first quarter GDP.

  • Tracking the outlook of Chinese banks

    William Ma, deputy chief investment officer at Gottex Penjing Asset Management, explains how China's reform measures could impact the bigger known and small lenders differently.

  • Dollar to see more weakness? RBS says so

    The U.S. dollar needs positive economic data to break out of its recent soft patch, but data this week may remain weather-distorted, says Greg Gibbs, head of APAC markets at RBS.

  • The 'sweet spot' that New Zealand is aiming for

    Bill English, deputy prime minister & finance minister of New Zealand, says the country wants "sustained, moderate growth" of 3 percent over the next 2-3 years, but warns of risks from China and Australia.

  • Pedestrians walk in front of Wells Fargo headquarters in San Francisco, California.

    Here's why Wells Fargo CFO John Shrewsberry is bullish on the bank's loan business this year.

  • Italian Finance Minister Pier Carlo Padoan.

    "I think that any relationship between 'Grexit' and Italy is out of place," Italian Finance Minister Pier Carlo Padoan told CNBC.

  • How China can help its private sector

    To make the private sector more competitive, Beijing needs to make its state-owned enterprises (SOEs) smaller, says Erwin Sanft, head of China Strategy at Macquarie.

  • China is determined to do reforms: Expert

    Shen Jianguang, Greater China chief economist at Mizuho Securities Asia, says the announcement of a "new normal" indicates China's determination to push through reforms.

  • This means that China is ready for further easing

    China's decision to maintain its employment target means that it could shift to a pro-stimulus environment in the coming months, says Alaistair Chan, economist at Moody's Analytics.

  • China is 'still coping quite well': Lecturer

    Minglu Chen, lecturer at University of Sydney, says China's announcement of a lower growth target doesn't mean that the country has reached a critical point in its economy.

  • New US growth forecasts

    CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on new forecasts for U.S. GDP.

  • Why Japan Q4 GDP isn't that bad

    Martin Schulz, senior economist at Fujitsu Research Institute, says components like consumer spending were stronger in the final quarter of 2014.

  • Not worried about China's bad loans: Pro

    Uwe Parpart, MD & Head of Research at Reorient Financial Markets, discusses news that some foreign banks are adopting stricter lending criteria for China's state-owned enterprises (SOEs).

  • Why a weak yen isn't 'unconditonally good' for Japan

    Luca Silipo, chief economist for Asia Pacific at Natixis, says Monday's fourth-quarter growth data show how a softer yen has been detrimental to Japan's domestic demand.

  • Lazear tells Santelli Fed sees need for hike

    CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses jobs report, productivity gains and trade promotion authority, with Ed Lazear, Hoover Institute senior fellow.

  • US' QE shows 'it's not working'

    Ahead of the opening bell for the U.S. markets today, Scott Shellady, senior vice president at TJM Investments, discusses nonfarm payrolls and quantitative easing