CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including, a dip for euro zone PMI and Italian banks rise.» Read More
European Central Bank's Lorenzo Bini Smaghi, says EFSF is not the only resource to backstop banks, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman.
It's back to the future as Congress tussles over a continuing resolution to fund the government. Here's how to trade on the brinkmanship.
Central banks want stability, and investors just want a safe haven. It's time for your FX Fix.
Jonathan Cavenagh, Currency Strategist at Westpac Bank, Australia expects the Euro pressure to continue until substantial action from the European authorities is seen.
Slovakia is now, together with the Czech Republic, considered a relative safe haven, more so than many other countries, both in Central and Eastern Europe and in the euro zone.
Poland faces parliamentary elections on Oct. 9, but any new government will have to show restraint in spending public money, analysts said.
Hungary's government has raised a lot of eyebrows among investors since it came to power in May 2010.
With the Swiss National Bank setting a ceiling for the Swiss franc's appreciation against the euro, the need for new safe havens has become acute, and the Czech Republic, with its strong economy and stable currency, is emerging as a contender.
Central and Eastern Europe is still a place where investors can make money but they have to choose their sectors and stocks carefully, emerging markets specialist investor Mark Mobius told CNBC.com in an interview.
Central and Eastern Europe have been known as a turbo-charged version of Western Europe: when Western economies merely grow, the Eastern European ones boom. When things are bad in the West, they're awful in the East.
Germany is set to vote September 29 on new European stability fund powers, and that's just one of several big risk events looming in the euro zone. Here's how to trade on them.
Web-only advice and information for currency traders, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders. This week, getting short the Aussie dollar.
The final word from the currency pits, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
How to profit from a potential U.S. government shutdown by using currencies, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
On September 9th, Rebecca shorted the euro and bought the yen. Will the yen remain the safety trade of choice, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
The euro gets hammered as Greek default approaches. The currency trade behind the euro bailout, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money in Motion traders. And the dollar's gain is gold's pain.
The Australian dollar has been having a rough ride, and this strategist says there's more to come.
The dollar buying that we're seeing is being driven by the selloff in emerging markets, says Willie Williams, Societe General director. "We should be selling Aussie dollar with the bounce to 98.50," he adds.
Getting the direction right is only half the battle in currency trading. It's the ability to manage your trade that will make you really successful over time. And that means knowing where to place your stops and where to take profits. Click here to learn more about stops and targets.
The G20 promises help, but riskier currencies still take a hit - it's time for your FX Fix.