Mario Longhi, CEO of United States Steel, says China is "dumping" steel due to over-production.» Read More
Asia's key stock indexes fell Tuesday, with China's Shanghai Composite Index closing 3.5 percent lower, after selling gathered pace in the afternoon trading session.
As the holiday season fast approaches, food seems to be on everyone's minds. But does food also whet the investor's appetite?
Cramer interviews CEO Herbjørn Hansson.
"The dollar over the next year or two will tend to see downward pressure because our recovery will be fragile and uneven," says one economist.
A top industry analyst says the U.S. auto industry will recover only a little next year because of a weak economy.
The dollar will continue its decline at a “gentle rate,” the Nikkei 225 should be avoided, and the food sector is well-placed to join the mining industry and move the markets, Robin Griffiths from Cazenove Capital told CNBC Monday.
Most Asian stock markets edged higher on Monday in quiet trade, with Japan closed for Labor Thanksgiving Day.
It was an extraordinary sight: Warren Buffett and Bill Gates walking around the Columbia University campus in Manhattan with CNBC's Becky Quick, and three TV cameras. During the tour, Buffett and Gates answered Becky's questions on a wide variety of topics. Here, for the first time in a CNBC.com exclusive, is the complete Buffett-Gates 'Columbia Walk and Talk.'
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Merck and Monsanto popped while Sony and the Semiconductor ETF dropped.
Asian stocks stumbled on Friday, after stocks on Wall Street fell for a second straight session on renewed concerns a U.S. economic recovery was losing momentum.
US reliance on a growing Chinese economy to continue to spur growth of the American economy could be an ill-fated notion, Bill Gross, Pimco's founder and CEO, told CNBC.
A flurry of green agreements between the U.S. and China this month has lowered expectations for any global deal at a major climate change conference in Copenhagen next month, but they may also foreshadow a new approach by the Obama administration focusing on job creation and technological innovation.
As Chinese automaker Geely closes in on completing its purchase of Volvo from Ford, two things strike me; The lack of concern among those in the auto business and the lack of paranoia by those outside the industry.
Asian markets ended mixed on Thursday, as concerns over the pace of economic recovery weighed on sentiment. Tokyo slipped to a four-month low, Sydney edged up while Seoul gained 1 percent.
Volatility in the financial markets is expected to continue into 2010, but to a lesser extent, said Louis Cheung, group president of China's Ping An Insurance . However, he said despite a strong recovery in the domestic economy, China would not be immune to the global market turbulence.
Chinese stocks and exporters have benefited from relatively under-valued Chinese yuan. Bruce Lavine, president and COO of WisdomTree explained how the yuan and the U.S. dollar relationship affecting how people buy Chinese stocks.
President Obama took his declining dollar to the Asia-Pacific economic conference, and he added to it a declinist opinion of America’s economy. His big message? Don’t count on American consumers to lead the world from recession to recovery and beyond. His second big message? In the U.S., we must save more and spend less.
Asian shares painted a mixed picture as some markets failed to stay the course after rising in early trade on the back of modest gains on Wall Street.
China needs to be alert to the danger of asset bubbles, but headline inflation is unlikely to be a risk for some time, Fan Gang, a member of the People's Bank of China's monetary policy committee, said.
Mongolia is the new hot spot for investment as it has the resources that China needs, said Mandar Jayawant, managing director at Frontier Investment Partners.