Peter Chatwell, interest rate startegist at Credit Agricole Corporate and Investment Bank, explains why he expects bond yields to remain lower in Europe than in the U.S.» Read More
Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez was due in Moscow on Thursday, his second visit within months as Russia increases its ties with the U.S. foe after fighting a war against American-allied Georgia.
Have Chinese equities bottomed? Jerry Lou, China strategist at Morgan Stanley, offered CNBC his outlook for the Shanghai-Beijing stock market.
Oktoberfest fans may be gathering in Germany for a feast to forget the turmoil in world financial markets, but the traditionally defensive beer sector looks unlikely to offer investors a safe haven this time, analysts told CNBC.com.
The end result of the global economic slowdown may be the U.S. announcing national bankruptcy as the government cannot afford the bailouts that it promised and the market will not bail out the government, Martin Hennecke, senior manager of private clients at Tyche, told CNBC on Thursday.
The nationalization of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac shows that the U.S. is "more communist than China right now" but its brand of socialism is meant only for the rich, investor Jim Rogers, CEO of Rogers Holdings, told CNBC Europe on Monday.
Commodities are unwinding -- but Bob Richards, Longbow Research analyst, says steel stocks are only going to get stronger. "There are systemic reasons for prices to stay high," Richards assured investors.
The price of oil will spike back to $149 a barrel by the end of the year, despite its current slump and negative sentiment regarding demand for oil, Goldman Sachs wrote in a market report on Wednesday.
Chinese aluminum maker Chinalco, which holds a minority stake in Anglo-Australian miner Rio Tinto, may raise its stake if market conditions are right but it has no timetable for such a move, its president said on Monday.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Nucor and Borders popped while Mattel and Amylin dropped.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
What's the outlook for commodities and stocks in China now that the torch is out?
There are three big questions floating around on the Street today: First, does the debt of Fannie/Freddie take a haircut? Most traders would say no prior to today, but Ben Bernanke's comments that debt haircuts might be in order for some (he did not specifically say for Fannie Mae or Freddie Mac) has given many pause...
For years now Wall Street gurus have been saying invest in China through the ’08 Olympics. Well, what now?
The Asian banking sector is the place to put your money at the moment, two fund managers told CNBC Friday.
A proxy battle has been raging at this company for some time. Have the two sides finally made peace?
Overseas sales are driving this company. And it looks like this is just the beginning.
Lenovo is banking on the Beijing Olympics to promote its brand on the global stage. Will Chinese the computer maker's Olympic efforts help it score gold? Charting Asia finds out.
Oil fell below $113 a barrel Monday as fears eased that Tropical Storm Fay would damage major oil and gas infrastructure in the Gulf of Mexico.
Mining giant BHP Billiton, bidding for rival Rio Tinto in what would be the world's second-biggest takeover, posted a 30 percent rise in half-year profit on Monday, boosted by Chinese demand.
Oil prices fell below $114 a barrel, reaching their lowest point in more than three months, after the dollar muscled higher and OPEC predicted world demand for energy will keep falling.