With an eye on the dollar and rates, traders are watching pending home sales and weekly jobless claims data Thursday.» Read More
The public spat between Greece and Germany over the issue of World War II reparations deepened Friday, when Greek Prime Minister George Papandreou backed up his deputy's earlier claims by saying that the issue was still "open."
They say any publicity is good publicity, but maybe not if you’re Goldman Sachs. First the bonus outrage, now this.
But don’t buy the common stock, the Mad Money host says. This is how you trade it.
It may be, thanks to Washington, Cramer says.
Greek stocks gave inventors advance warning of the crisis to come for the country, but now they are saying it could be time to buy again, Daryl Guppy, CEO of Guppytraders.com, told CNBC Thursday.
As Greece scrambles to cover its burgeoning national deficit and looks to German pockets for aid, a sideswipe from Greece's Deputy Prime Minister Theodoros Pangalos over World War II reparations could be a bad move, analysts told CNBC Thursday.
Bets by some of the same banks that helped Greece shroud its mounting debts may actually now be pushing the nation closer to the brink of financial ruin, the New York Times reported.
The Greek government's second bond auction of the year will be one of the key drivers of global markets over the coming days. While no date is yet set, Athens must raise significant funds via bond sales or face the prospect of default.
The global economy looks set to plunge back into recession as the sovereign debt pressure currently rocking Europe intensifies, Ashok Shah, CIO of London & Capital, told CNBC Wednesday.
Even in these tough times you can still find opportunity. You just have to know where to look!
On Tuesday consumer confidence hit a 10-month low; how likely are stocks to do the same?
The economies in the West are not actually recovering, Martin Hennecke, associate director at Tyche, told CNBC. He foresees high or even hyper inflation in the West and a potential crisis in the bonds market.
As investors across the world wait for the second Greek bond auction of the year, the rest of Europe is going out of its way to distance their own problems from those facing the government in Athens.
If you remember the 1970's in New York City you wish you could go back to the '60's. The City was dirty, seemingly lawless with the "squeegee guys" attacking your car if you stopped at a light, and had a general feeling on being unsafe.
US stock index futures pointed to a slightly higher open for Wall Street Monday, following the best weekly gains for the Dow and the S&P 500 in more than three months.
Greece is taking responsibility for its own financial problems and it will tackle its public deficit without a bailout, Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg told CNBC Monday.
Greece has replaced the head of its debt management agency, the Foreign Ministry said, just as the country finds itself in the spotlight for allegedly hiding the size of its debt problem.
Is it me or is there a high degree of hypocrisy in the way politicians and economists are reacting on a country-by-country basis to the dire fiscal positions of various European Union states?
Greece's debt swaps came to light because of the battle between big banks and regulators in the US, Gikas A. Hardouvelis, professor of finance at the University of Piraeus and chief economist at Eurobank EFG Group, told CNBC Thursday.
China's move to unload US debt is likely to continue in the long term while the "euro scare" may last a while, legendary investor Jim Rogers told CNBC.com Wednesday.