Gordon Chang, Author of The Coming Collapse of China, likens the ongoing anti-graft campaign to a "political purge" that has created instability in China's political system.» Read More
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.
Cramer is ready to sell one darling Chinese stock, but he has a couple of picks to take it's place.
China's central bank surprised markets on Thursday by raising the interest rate on its three-month bills for the first time since August.
Asian stock markets ended lower after cautious trading, following the mixed finish on Wall Street overnight.
The surprise news from Shanghai overnight that the Chinese central bank is raising short-term interest rates and withdrawing liquidity from the market is a clear sign that the authorities want to take the foot off the gas after the countries publicly owned banks pumped billions into the economy in 2009.
Asian stock markets ended modestly higher Wednesday, after upbeat factory orders in the U.S. added to the view that the American economic recovery is on track.
Time magazine's Man of the Year Ben Bernanke gave a speech this past weekend, and at first I thought he was defending the excessively loose monetary policy that led to the recent crisis.
Asian stock markets got off to a strong start on Tuesday, after a U.S. report showed the manufacturing sector expanding for a fifth straight month.
Expect 2010 to be much more turbulent year geopolitically speaking than last year, according to the latest report out by Eurasia Group.
Commerce Secretary Gary Locke told CNBC Monday that the US is not in a trade war with China but must enforce fair trade laws no matter the trading partner.
The long-term investment trend is definitely pointing toward Asia, but China may not be the best opportunity in the region while India could be a safer bet, Robin Griffiths, technical strategist at Cazenove Capital, told CNBC Monday.
Asian stock markets kick off a new year on an upbeat note as investors counted on a sustainable global recovery.
Asian stock markets kick off a new year on an upbeat note.
We’re looking forward to "something different for 2010...after we survived a very provide a rocky 2009 in the beginning," said Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services.