China is investigating Microsoft in monopoly case, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.» Read More
Investors should steer clear of these three Chinese stocks, the Mad Money host says.
Retail sales, at down 0.3 percent, was below expectations of a gain of 0.5 percent, though November was revised upward, while first time unemployment claims rose slightly more than expected for the week.
Asian stock markets made gains on Thursday, following the positive lead on Wall Street overnight.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Motorola and Wyndham popped while the China ETF and Goodyear Tire dropped.
Plus, the Mad Money host reacts to speculation about the housing market’s shadow inventory.
Ask many China experts about the government and you'll hear a couple of consistent trends: The State doesn't forget; and the State can be very vindictive, which is why Google's nascent China Doctrine or a threatened pull-out because of cyber attacks and censorship, might end up being very good for Apple Inc.
Stock picking will be back in favor this year, said Amy Falls, chief investment officer of Andover Academy. She shared her market strategy.
The Shanghai Index dropped 3.1 percent (Hong Kong down 2.6 percent) as China yesterday raised bank reserve requirements, which amounted to a tightening of monetary policy.
Asian stock markets suffered losses on Wednesday following the weaker close on Wall Street and on news that China's central bank was tightening monetary conditions.
Tuesday’s pullback was virtually inevitable, but that doesn’t mean you cash out now.
Friction is building between the United States and China, and it’s time for all of us to pay attention. We are on the brink of a trade war with an uncertain behemoth, and recent policy decisions from Washington are fanning the flame, writes Gary Shapiro, President & CEO of the Consumer Electronics Association.
Investors around the world are trying to gauge the moment when the world's major central banks begin to push interest rates back up from historic lows. Which country raises first and fastest may set the tone for the global tightening of liduidity.
I often question why I do it? Why do I open my mouth and react with indignation so often? Why after a decade in the media, and twice as long in the broader financial markets as a whole, don’t I just suck it up and let all the inconsistencies and nonsensical behavior just pass my by?
A belated Happy New Year to all our viewers and readers from me and the rest of the "Squawk Box Europe" team.
Asian stock markets saw healthy gains on Monday, after major indices on Wall Street finished at 15-month closing highs as investors looked past weaker than expected jobs data.
A widely followed billionaire investor is raising serious concerns about China and it appears more people are taking notice.
With the rise in emerging markets, should investors be going global? Binky Chadha, chief U.S. equity strategist, at Deutsche Bank shared his market strategy.
James S. Chanos built one of the largest fortunes on Wall Street by foreseeing the collapse of Enron and other highflying companies whose stories were too good to be true. Now Mr. Chanos, a wealthy hedge fund investor, is working to bust the myth of the biggest conglomerate of all: China Inc.
It has been so easy to say the Asian economies, especially China, will take the lead in lifting the world from its morass. Kind of takes the heat off the rest of us. But since China officially passed Germany as the leading exporter of goods it makes you wonder how that could happen.
Asian stock markets ended mostly higher on Friday ahead of key data out of the U.S. that is expected to show the American economy has stopped shedding jobs.