Recently, there's been a spate of deadly accidents on China's Yangtze river - the world's third-longest river. CNBC's Bernie Lo has more.» Read More
Is the market starting to show signs of a top? A critical level on the S&P could confirm or deny the trend. What should you be watching?
China is unlikely to allow its currency to appreciate, at least not before the first half of 2010, Stephen Roach, chairman of Asian division at Morgan Stanley, told CNBC on Wednesday.
Mad Money asks the CEO how he'll survive in an environment of high US unemployment and tighter lending standards in China.
New results left investors ever more worried that China could take down the rally.
When Google reports its fourth quarter numbers after the bell tonight, it's not going to be a question of whether the company beats the Street, but by how much, according to the myriad analysts I've been talking to. That's how sure they are that this company's earnings are in overdrive.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton is criticizing China and other nations for restricting Internet access and erecting other electronic barriers to the free flow of information.
China's tightening is a necessary policy action, Nouriel Roubini, chairman at Roubini Global Economics, told CNBC on Thursday, warning that some of the stimulus measures used by China were excessive, showing the beginning of an overheated economy.
BHP Billiton, the world's largest miner, gave its most upbeat outlook for commodities markets since the global downturn, as surging Chinese demand led to a big jump in iron ore shipments.
China’s decision to slam the brakes on lending could make or break this market. Will Beijing derail the rally once and for all?
Tightening credit in China, changes in the US political landscape and ho-hum earnings are presenting a tough slog for investors wondering what to make of trends in 2010.
The traders spent Wednesday navigating the worst triple digit tailspin since October after overseas action dragged down sentiment. Will the market hold?
As you may know, I made several visits to Google’s headquarters in Mountain View, California, in recent months for the CNBC original production I hosted called “Inside the Mind of Google.” I’ve covered a lot of companies in my 20 years in the financial news business, and Google is one of the most fascinating.
The majestic steel beams of a soaring office tower beginning to rise from the ruins of the World Trade Center are a tribute to American resilience, but also a marker in the decline of yet another industry. Not an inch of imported glass went into the two lost towers, built 40 years ago. The lower floors of the new one will soon be sheathed in Chinese glass.
Chinese stocks have become too expensive and are need of a pause at current levels or a "substantial pullback" to make them better value, Robin Griffiths, technical strategist at Cazenove Capital, told CNBC Monday.
Last month, when Google engineers at their sprawling campus in Silicon Valley began to suspect that Chinese intruders were breaking into private Gmail accounts, the company began a secret counteroffensive.
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.