The euro climbed from an eight-month low on Thursday after German and French business activity beat expectations.» Read More
Greece dickers and Australia's central bank surprises - it's time for your FX Fix.
Stock index futures pointed to a lower open for Wall Street Monday, tracking struggling European markets lower after a set of disappointing earnings from the likes of UBS, and with uncertainty over Greek debt talks still lingering.
US Futures point to Wall Street opening down by 0.1 percent. Shares in Europe were slightly lower as poor results by bellwethers UBS and ArcelorMittal rekindled worries about the outlook for corporate profits, though some companies gave a positive outlook for the current quarter. Greek resistance to the strict conditions attached to a bailout fund capped the recent strength in Asian shares, which ended mostly lower today, as renewed fears of a messy debt default gave pause to mounting hopes the global economy is improving.
Japan will not rule out taking any measures to battle speculative moves in currency markets, Finance Minister Jun Azumi said on Tuesday, after data showed Tokyo spent roughly 1 trillion yen ($13 billion) in November last year on intervention it had not previously announced.
Sometimes a crisis can force real reform.
U.S. markets are down in spite of the Giants' Super Bowl win as worries about Europe continue to drag. Micron Technology shares lower following CEO's death Friday. Netflix is down as Verizon teams up with Coinstar (parent of Redbox) to launch video streaming service. Of the 290 S&P companies that have reported so far, 60 percent have beaten earnings estimates.
European shares fall over ongoing concerns about Greek debt talks. Banking stocks hit on the day. Fiat shares fall as S&P warns of possible credit downgrade. Glencore set to offer bigger-than-expected premium to buy Xstrata, according to Financial Times. Some 53 percent of Germans want Greece out of euro zone.
Welcome to a busy week for central bank meetings. Here's how to trade on a big one.
Down to the wire again in Greece, and the dollar looks like a refuge - it's time for your FX Fix.
There have been almost as many new acronyms slipping into business news as there have been euro zone summits in recent months.
Stock index futures pointed to a lower open for Wall Street today, tracking losses in Europe on concerns over whether Greece can avoid a messy default. Greece's coalition parties must tell the European Union on Monday whether they accept the painful terms of a new bailout deal as EU patience wears thin with political dithering in Athens over implementing reforms.
US futures point to Wall Street opening down today as European shares fell back from a six-month high early today, with investors worried about whether Greece can avoid a messy default as its politicians struggled to agree austerity measures needed to secure a bailout package. Asian shares ended mostly higher as surprisingly robust U.S. jobs data bolstered investors' risk appetite.
China will soon release its latest inflation report, and this strategist has a trade to get you ready.
Web-only advice and information for currency traders, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
The final word from the currency pits, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Making money at all hours. Your playbook for late night trading opportunities around the world, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
The currency trade behind next week's central bank meetings, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
Did QE3 go out the window with today's strong jobs number? And does a strong economy equal a weak dollar, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders. Also, the currency trade behind Iran's saber rattling. And gold breaks out to two-month high on inflation concerns.
The strong employment news has strategists racing to find trades on a stronger U.S. economy.
U.S. markets respond positively to non-farm payroll numbers. The S&P 500 is on track to rise for the 5th straight week, the longest streak since January 2011. Consulting firm estimates lost about a $1 billion in wasted work the week leading up to the Super Bowl.