Peter Thal Larsen, Asia editor at Reuters Breakingviews, discusses China's debt level and highlights that as most of the debt is held domestically, it is easier for the authorities to sort it out.» Read More
Reports out Wednesday suggest China might have triggered the massive sell-off earlier in the week. How's that possible?
While investors are worried about the sovereign debt crisis in Europe, should they also be concerned about China? Tim Seymour, founder of Emergingmoney.com, discussed his insights.
Asian stock markets staged a rebound on Wednesday, after Wall Street made a comeback from earlier session lows, helping U.S. indices end mostly flat after first falling more than 3 percent on growing questions about the stability of the European banking system.
The U.S. economy is "incredibly resilient" and is poised for a rebound, said Indra Nooyi, PepsiCo's Chairman and CEO on CNBC Wednesday.
Stocks are getting battered across-the-board yet again today, with all of the major U.S. stock indices down 2 percent as of this writing. The Dow is down over 1300 points, or 12 percent, from its recent April 23rd high.
Asian stock markets tumbled on Tuesday, as worries that the euro zone's troubles might spread kept investors wary about holding riskier assets.
Cramer doubts it will happen, but here's how you survive in the meantime.
Stocks clawed their way back to near even in seesaw trading on Monday as tech names pushed higher but oil and financials struggled to make gains.
Action in three key areas of the market suggest the recent sell-off might not be such a terrible omen after all.
The year-long trend upwards in the stock market is over and commodities are also set to correct, according to Robin Griffiths, technical analyst at Cazenove Capital. As a result, Griffiths suggested investors look for risk-averse trades.
The latest stock selloff has really been a readjustment on forecasts of global economic growth.
Most Asian indexes rose, as the Chinese market's strong performance offered support to its peers in the region but investors continued to keep a wary eye on the debt problems in the euro zone.
This is what the US, Europe and China need to do to keep Friday’s rally going.
There is money to be made in Asia as it is a more attractive investment destination than Western markets, said Julian Galvin, associate director at Tyche.
Asian stock markets suffered losses on Friday, with Tokyo and Taipei slumping 3 percent at one point, as persistent worries over the euro zone debt crisis and its negative impact on global economic growth sent investors heading for the exit.
Stocks are likely to continue their aggressive decline and shed another 20 percent as the world economy weakens, economist Nouriel Roubini told CNBC.
Having lost a regional vote in Westphalia, the politic overcame all and she scrambled to pander to the electorate who are good and mad that she is involving Germany in the European bailout.
Asian markets lost ground as political divisions in Europe and fears of more market regulation kept investors nervous and pressured stocks.
As the United States and Europe increasingly exhibit risks typically associated with emerging markets, consider investing in China, India and Brazil, said Richard Kang, chief investment officer at Emerging Global Advisors told CNBC on Wednesday.
The increase in consumer demand in Asia will keep the market for Potash’s products strong, CEO Bill Doyle told CNBC Wednesday.