Myanmar could be the next Austria, according to Aung Tun Thet, a member of President Thein Sein's National Economic and Social Advisory Council.
Japan's blue-chip stock index has in May suffered its two sharpest sell-offs for the year and its high volatility is fueling concern about a spill over into other major markets.
The U.K. could post better-than-expected GDP numbers over the next three years, thanks to a strong service sector, the British Chambers of Commerce said Friday.
European countries planning a tax on financial transactions are set to drastically scale back the levy, cutting it by 90 percent, in what would be a major victory for banks.
There is no favorable outcome in Syria at this point—only the least unfavorable—and even that will not likely be dictated by Washington.
President Francois Hollande pledged to carry out long overdue reforms but said it was up to Paris, not the EC, to determine how they are implemented.
While earnings have grown only modestly over the past few quarters, stock prices have surged, sending what could be a disconcerting message to investors.
The Chinese walls on Wall Street separating investment banking business from analysis, may be crumbling.
After the banking crisis, oil prices are the next threat to the euro zone, analysts told CNBC, arguing that prices will rise once the shale oil revolution in the U.S. dies down.
The Fed realizes at some point it has to scale back its bond purchases and that's made the stock market "very unpredictable," Jurrien Timmer of Fidelity Investments told CNBC.
Even as the economy keeps chugging along, headwinds from federal budget cuts are expected to blow harder later this year.
The European Commission has referred the U.K. to the EU's Court of Justice for not allowing citizens of the Union residing in the U.K. to receive social security benefits which they are entitled to under EU law.
Bitcoin fans learnt that one of the virtual currency's major exchanges will enforce customer verification checks from Thursday.
Samsung unveils a stripped down version of its flagship Galaxy S4 smartphone, aiming to grab a bigger share in the midtier segment as growth in the high-end market slows.
The last time Brazil hiked interest rates by 50 basis points, the economy had just come off its strongest growth in 25 years with GDP rising 7.5 percent the previous year.
Global stocks may have been on a wild ride of late but the world's biggest investment bank has told investors they should continue to buy equities.
As the ticker tape begins to settle following their first Champions League triumph in 12 years, Bayern Munich can rejoice in not just being Europe's greatest soccer team but the sport's most valuable brand.
Andreas Raptopolous, co-founder and CEO of Matternet, explains how his startup plans to deliver goods via drones to remote places with no infrastructure, and how he will make a profit.
Matthew Jones, partner and head of infrastructure at Nabarro, explains why the company's survey found the U.K. is the most attractive country for infrastructure investment.
European banks have faced their fair share of bearish sentiment plagued by the region's debt crisis in recent years, but one portfolio manager says now is time to invest in these beleaguered stocks.
Bitcoin fans learnt that one of the virtual currency's exchanges will enforce customer verification checks from Thursday.
Google is challanging Apple's iPhone with MotoX, the FT reports.
The recent move by the Swiss government to allow banks to sidestep secrecy laws won't prevent them from depositing money in the country.
The latest episode of CNBC Meets features Lauren Bush Lauren, founder and CEO of FEED, niece of former President George W. Bush and the granddaughter of former President George H. W. Bush.
CNBC Meets' Tania Bryer speaks to niece of former U.S. President George W. Bush, and founder of social business FEED, Lauren Bush Lauren.
In part two, Bush Lauren talks about some of the early FEED products first released and the challenges she faced launching the group back in 2007.