BRUSSELS, July 12- The European Union targeted Ukrainian separatist leader Aleksandr Borodai and 10 other rebels with travel bans and asset freezes on Saturday, avoiding fresh sanctions on Russian business to avoid antagonizing its main energy supplier.» Read More
In a possible setback to Dominique Strauss-Kahn's defense, the IMF said in a statement that its managing director will not enjoy diplomatic immunity in the sexual assault case against him.
On the latest Money In Motion show, I proposed a dollar-Turkish lira trade. Here's an update.
The gravitas that the IMF needs to hold when walking into a nation's finance ministry or central bank and demand sacrifice for the social good is diminished by the allegations regarding the personal conduct of its managing director, according to Carl Weinberg, the chief economist at Capital Economics.
Earlier today, I had the pleasure of interviewing former Speaker and now House Democratic leader, Nancy Pelosi. We’ve had several interviews down through the years. And while we’ve disagreed on a number of topics, I do have enormous personal respect for her.
The IMF, or International Monetary Fund, is an intergovernmental agency that works to keep exchange rates and the international system of payments stable.
Discussing the impact IMF chief, Strauss-Kahn's arrest will have on global currencies, with the Greg Salvaggio, Tempus Consulting and Win Thin, Brown Brothers Harriman.
Jamie Cox, Harris Financial Group, and Keith Springer, Springer Financial Advisors, discuss what the IMF sex scandal means for markets and investing.
Dominique Strauss-Kahn is arrested, and investors would like some safe havens, please. Time for your daily FX Fix.
Michael Spence, NYU Stern School of Business professor, discusses what the Strauss-Kahn arrest means for the European debt crisis. He also weighs in on Europe and America's two different yet similar fiscal problems.
Rates can only go up when we believe the consumer can deal with them and that means when some of the pressures have started to ease.
Decisions by politicians on how to deal with debt on both sides of the Atlantic will be crucial to prevent another Lehman-style crisis, economists and analysts told CNBC in a debate about banking in the European Union and in the US.
Criminal charges against the IMF chief, flood fears remain after a Mississippi river spillway is opened, and a rundown of retailers report earnings. Here's what we're watching…
A detailed look at currency trading, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Rising volatility in stocks and commodities could continue to be a dominant theme in the week ahead, as investors watch the latest U.S. economic reports for signs the recovery is moving forward.
Following the sharp debate in markets about whether we are on the verge of a pickup in inflation or if the recent decline in commodity prices means we are out of the inflation woods, with CNBC's Steve Liesman & Randy Kroszner, former Federal Reserve Governor/University of Chicago Booth School of Business.
The world's biggest banks are likely to be hit by capital surcharges that increase progressively based on a lender's size, how connected it is to other banks and how easily it could be replaced in a crisis, global regulators have told the Financial Times.
European leaders can't seem to agree on how - or whether - to help Greece. But they sure aren't helping the euro.
Risk is off, debt worries are on, and the dollar is in again - time for your FX Fix.
The debt crisis facing the developed world is big and will take a generation to resolve, Angel Gurria, Secretary General of the OECD, told CNBC Thursday.
Europe’s recovery is on track, but reform of the financial services sector and strong policy action to improve the fiscal health of EU member states is needed in order to prevent future crises, the International Monetary Fund has said.