Upcoming econ data will be extremely important, since it could have a direct impact on what the Fed might say about a path to higher interest rates.» Read More
Traders are wondering how much more room the euro has to rise, and trade-deficit numbers are hitting the Australian dollar — it's time for your FX Fix.
A look at the markets and a check on the futures with Rick Santelli, live from the Chicago Mercantile Exchange.
Texas Instruments is planning to buy National Semiconductor for $25/share, or a total of about $6.5 billion. Meanwhile, Moody's downgrades Portugal's debt. And the Federal government makes contingency plans in case of a shut down.
Intesa Sanpaolo has formed a consortium to manage the capital hike it could approve on Tuesday, a source close to the matter said on Monday, as the race to boost capital buffers intensifies.
European stocks were indicated to open slightly lower on Tuesday, following lackluster trade in both Asia and the U.S.
Silver and the gold, and the commodities trade doesn't appear to coming to a close, with CNBC's Scott Wapner and the Fast Money Halftime Report traders. Also, a look at the microchip trade, and what it will take for stocks to break out now, with Carter Worth, Oppenheimer.
Japan's former currency czar predicted weakness for the yen, but the Korean won and others are on an uptrend — it's time for your FX Fix.
A look at stocks, commodities and bonds for the week and the long term, with Arjan Lightenberg, sr. market strategist, International Futures Group. And a discussion about how the US would react to the ECB raising rates.
The Federal Reserve is on a different monetary planet to the rest of the world, according to Credit Suisse UK Economist Robert Barrie.
At least two sons of Col. Muammar el-Gaddafi are proposing a resolution to the Libyan conflict that would entail pushing their father aside to make way for a transition to a constitutional democracy under the direction of his son Seif al-Islam el-Qaddafi, a diplomat and a Libyan official briefed on the plan said Sunday, the New York Times reported.
The ECB is this week expected to lift rates by 25 basis points in a bid to reign in inflation despite ongoing fears over the financial health of Portugal, Ireland and Greece.
European shares were set to dip on Monday, consolidating after hitting three-week highs in the previous session, with weak copper prices likely to put pressure on heavyweight mining stocks.
It is all but certain that the ECB will raise rates this week. It has been itching to do so for some time. Now that the moment has arrived, what will the move actually mean for the euro zone and the global economy?
Seven central banks will meet in the next week. Here's a trade that can take advantage of unanticipated comments or interest rate moves.
The final word from the currency pits, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Does the change in the Fed's tone this week mean the dollar will rise, with Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank, CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
How currency traders are playing the economic recovery. And a look at the peso/yen trade, as well as the euro and the British pound, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Central banks added reserves in dollars and more, and British manufacturers need to crank it up again. It's time for your FX fix.
Recapitalizing Irish banks would be bad if done with government money, because it would affect the country's ability to fund itself even further, Nouriel Roubini, Chairman of Roubini Global Economics, told CNBC on Friday.
This Thursday sees an interest rate decision from the European Central Bank and despite disasters in Japan, tensions in the Middle East and the ongoing debt threat posed by peripheral European states, almost all analysts believe it’s a foregone conclusion that the Central Bank will raise interest rates. But is this the right move?