Philippe Houchois, autos analyst at UBS, says the high Chinese car prices are mainly due to taxation and discusses car sales in the country.» Read More
The luxury Four Seasons Hotel on Tuesday debuted plans to expand its presence in Asia, where it will open 11 new hotels and resorts, President and COO Kathleen Taylor told CNBC.
Most Asian indexes lost ground on Tuesday in a choppy session. A late turnaround in U.S. markets overnight when the dollar pulled back from a four-year high against the euro, failed to inspire investors as they remained wary of the problems in Europe.
Here is part one of Cramer’s weeklong stock-market survival school.
The Dow has seen 11 triple-digit moves in the last 14 trading sessions. Should investors expect another volatile trading session ahead? Mike Holland, chairman of Holland & Company, and Joseph Quinlan, chief market strategist at U.S. Trust, shared their market outlooks.
Asian equities fell sharply on Monday, with the Shanghai Composite Index ending more than 5 percent lower, as concerns over the long-term health of the euro zone and weak U.S. earning forecasts dampened investor appetite for risk.
Asian stocks were under pressure on Friday, surrendering part of the prior session's rally, as investors remained skittish in the face of euro zone debt worries and doubts about the U.S. economic recovery.
How this Internet giant is laying the groundwork in the People’s Republic.
Google runs over one million servers and processes one billion searches a day. How much do you know about the most successful search engine in the world?
The CBOE volatility index, widely considered the best gauge of fear in the market, is trading above 25 today. Is this volatility good for the market? James Hardesty, president, market strategist and chief economist at Hardesty Capital Management and David Hefty, CEO of Cornerstone Wealth Management shared their insights.
Asian stocks logged impressive gains on Thursday, following the strong gains on Wall Street, after Spain outlined measures to cut its deficit, easing fears that the Greek debt crisis could spread in Europe.
Asian stocks ended mostly lower on Wednesday after the negative lead on Wall Street, as persistent worries about the eurozone's fiscal health continued to dampen market atmosphere.
That’s what the action in today’s stocks seemed to say. Here’s why that action was wrong.
Asian equities were mostly lower on Tuesday, as lingering doubts about how Greece and other debt-laden euro zone countries will reduce their budget deficits put the brakes on the impressive relief rally in global stocks seen on Monday.
Asian stock markets charged higher on Monday, led by Hong Kong and Sydney, following news that global policy makers unleashed a massive rescue package to contain the Greek debt crisis.
It was pretty wild out there. But instead of chalking this up as simply panic in the market, we should see it as a huge wake up call. All is not well.
Markets are likely to be more volatile and US markets are likely to outperform emerging markets in 2010, Marc Faber, author of the Gloom, Doom and Boom Report, told CNBC Wednesday.
Asian stock markets fell on Friday, led by Tokyo's 3.1 percent drop, after U.S. stocks plunged more than 3 percent lower triggered by Europe's debt crisis gathered speed.
The foreign exchange team at BNP Paribas are predicting euro/dollar parity within twelve months: “While we have had one of the most bearish forecasts in the market, these previous projections now appear too moderate given the current developments.”
One of the world’s leading producers of copper and gold is “encouraged” about the U.S. economy, its CEO told CNBC Wednesday.
The correction in stock markets has already started, Philippe Gijsels, head of research at BNP Paribas Fortis Global Markets, told CNBC Wednesday.