Central banks in Europe and China on Friday announced moves to ease credit. But the action may have limited impact.» Read More
This is QE lite reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, with the latest news from Europe's central bank.
Boris Schlossberg, BK Asset Management, shares his thoughts on global central bank policies following Mario Draghi's QE comments, and China's rate cut.
Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors, discusses the ECB's decision to expand its balance sheet and why he is "confused" by Mario Draghi's statements.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports China is cutting interest rates and liberalizing deposit rates, and the ECB's Mario Draghi signals the central bank is ready to tackle low inflation.
European Central Bank President Mario Draghi said today policymakers are ready to act fast to combat low inflation. Wall Street will also get another batch of retail earnings.
John W. Krey, International Investment Analyst at S&P Capital IQ says ECB president Mario Draghi needs to "step up and expand" its bond-buying program.
The euro zone is likely to stay stagnant and the ECB stands ready to act fast to combat low inflation, says President Mario Draghi.
Gareth Davies, Head of ABS of JPMorgan says that the ECB's covered bond program will be the "start of something significant".
William Hobbs, head of equity strategy at Barclays Wealth and Investment Management, and Giles Keating, global head of research at Credit Suisse's private banking and wealth management division, are skeptical on whether quantitative easing by the ECB will boost European stocks.
Giles Keating, global head of research at Credit Suisse's private banking and wealth management division, says Mario Draghi showed both hawkish and dovish characteristics in his latest speech.
Speculation is growing that OPEC may have no choice but to cut production when it meets on Thanksgiving Day.
Ludovic Subran, chief economist and director for economic research at Euler Hermes, says European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker's 300 billion euro investment plan is not ambitious enough.
Tom Rogers, Senior Economic Adviser to the EY Euro zone Forecast, says markets can expect improvements in the preliminary reading of euro zone's factory activity on Thursday.
It's crystal-ball time for markets and Goldman Sachs is no different, outlining top-10 themes for 2015, eyeing the economic recovery, China and oil.
How much more bad news must come out of the Japanese experiment in mega-stimulus before Keynesians reassess their assumptions? asks Peter Schiff.
Recessions...plunging oil prices...how should investors play all of this global economic turmoil?
Jyrki Katainen, VP for jobs, growth, investment and competitiveness at the European Commission says that all the EU countries "must follow the rules" on budgets and be treated the same, despite their various sizes.
The euro zone is in danger of its third recession since 2008, despite recent better-than-expected economic data, according to Jean-Michel Six of S&P.
Juergen Stark, former member of the European Central Bank's executive board, says the the purchase of government bonds is "very likely" in the first half of 2015.
U.S. Treasury debt prices slipped on Monday afternoon after European Central Bank's Mario Draghi said the bank was willing to purchase more bonds.