China will reduce the number of initial public offerings and the amount of capital raised from the equity markets, the stock regulator said.» Read More
Asian stocks surged out of the gates on Friday, after China's denial that it was reviewing its euro bond holdings prompted an impressive rally on Wall Street where the Dow jumped nearly 3 percent to close back over the 10,000 mark.
The wild swings in equity markets make for a rough ride but they offer opportunities for investors to buy stocks on the cheap, advised Norman Chan, chief investment officer of Banyan Asset Management.
Beijing says they're not concerned about Europe's debt. But how long can that possibly last?
Investors are at wits end trying to determine if recent weakness is nothing more than a correction or if it signals a sea change in business prospects. How should you position?
Stocks jumped at the open and kept climbing on Thursday, following the previous session's late-day selloff. Can the markets hold the gains until the close? Christopher Hobart, CEO and founder of Hobart Financial Group, and Tyler Vernon, chief investment officer at Biltmore Capital, offered their insights.
China's BYD and Germany's Daimler are creating a 50-50 "research and technology" joint venture to "develop" electric cars in China. Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway owns a 10 percent stake in BYD and Buffett has personally promoted the company.
I thought I understood how dire things were in Europe. Then I saw it explained by Clarke and Dawe. Troubling.
Market opportunities are plenty but resist temptation and wait for prices to fall further, says Beat Lenherr, chief global strategist at LGT Capital Management.
Google has balked at requests from regulators to surrender Internet data and e-mails it collected from unsecured home wireless networks, saying it needed time to resolve legal issues. The NYT reports.
The European sovereign debt crisis will not dent growth and lead to a double dip recession, said Paul Ramscar, director of wealth management at Financial Partners, adding that the state of the economy will look very different in 12 to 18 months.
Apple , Dell and Hewlett-Packard on Wednesday said they were investigating working conditions at Foxconn after a series of suicides at the contract electronics manufacturer’s main plant in southern China.
Wen Jiabao must be cursing the timing. China’s mild-mannered premier flies into Seoul on Friday for a summit with South Korea and Japan where he probably hoped to talk about booming trade ties. Instead, he will be put on the spot over North Korea.
Asian equities were firmly higher on Thursday afteroon, as bargain hunting helped to pull indexes out of early losses. Markets also rebounded after a Chinese government response to a report that China was reviewing its euro zone bond holdings, helped to calm nerves.
Considering Alcoa is largely unloved by the Street why did Macquarie boost the company's rating to outperform?
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.