CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.» Read More
President Obama would have to battle liberals, persuade China to boost its currency 40%, get the world economy to grow much faster and cut taxes for US exporters, the NY Times reports.
The market needs a correction after a 60% gain from last March and the news of the day Thursday was that Greece was looking for some help.
China is here in Davos—big time. It’s here in numbers, here as a topic for hallway chatter and here as an issue at every major plenary session.
Contrary to popular belief - and one often fueled by misperception and misinformation, major IT services companies do not hoard visas and they do not displace American workers. However, before favoring massive H1-B reform or outright abolishment, opponents should take a closer look at its implications from a global perspective.
The global slowdown has caused a radical change in the way people buy and use products, but fast-moving consumer goods like Coca-Cola are less impacted by the change, Muhtar Kent, CEO of the Coca-Cola Company, told CNBC Thursday.
A group pressuring global companies to stop operating in Iran is hailing chemical maker Huntsman Corporation for its decision to cut business ties with the Islamic Republic.
John Fitzgibbons, partner and head of wealth management at ThinkEquity said he is fairly cautious going into the first half of 2010. So how should investors position their portfolios in this type of market? He shared his best stock and sector plays.
Withdrawing economic stimuli and tightening monetary policy are difficult choices, but asset bubbles are cropping up, Nouriel Roubini told CNBC in Davos.
Industrial and Commercial Bank of China, the country's largest bank, said it has stopped rolling over some loans to slow credit growth after a surge at the start of the year, though it will not halt new lending.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Intel and Live Nation popped while SunTrust and Quest Diagnostics dropped.
Business negotiations -- traditionally made in private behind closed doors -- are increasingly done in the open and with public input, says the New York Times.
Behavioral scientists are having a field day with this behavior and one professor states these borrowers are suffering from "norm asymmetry.
The bubble in China's real estate is unprecedented and companies exporting for the country's construction sector should be watched carefully, James Chanos, president and founder of Kynikos Associates, told CNBC Monday.
Eager to learn if the recent downturn is the start of a larger correction, investors are closely watching the action in bank stocks? Are they starting to crack?
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.