Scottish voters make the ultimate decision in referendum on UK Stock market newcomer Alibaba leads wave of emerging Chinese tech success stories World stock markets modestly higher after Fed as Scotland votes on independence European Central Bank hands out first batch of cheap loans to banks in stimulus effort Hyundai Motor offers $10 billion for land in Seoul's Gangnam district as site for new HQ Fed keeps record-low rates for now, but investors, consumers, businesses face the inevitable US Federal Reserve policymakers considering a slightly faster rate rise in 2015 Alliance of 200 companies in Europe pledges to create 100,000 new jobs for young people Japan reports trade deficit for 26th month as slack demand from China, US stymied exports» Read More
Nasdaq OMX and NYSE cancelled trades in 10 exchange-traded funds after their prices plummeted in early trading on Thursday, raising questions about measures implemented to safeguard investors against sharp market swings after last year’s “flash crash,” the Financial Times reports.
Currently, the most important game in Global Macro Risk Management is the cross-asset-class correlation-risk associated with what the U.S. dollar does. If you get policy right, you’re likely to get the U.S. dollar right. If you get the U.S. dollar right, you’ll get fewer things wrong.
CNBC's Becky Quick has the highlights from billionaire investor Warren Buffett's trip to India.
China knows how to play the game a lot better than our leaders, says Donald Trump, Trump Organization chairman/president.
Finally, the economy appears to be delivering jobs—adding 222,000 private sector jobs and 192,000, after losses in government are subtracted, in February.
Look for Mideast rumors and speculation to continue to drive oil price swings, says CNBC's Sharon Epperson. Traders don’t have time to research reports and the actual supply impact. That’s up to journalists and analysts.
Most people know that tobacco is America's original cash crop, that smoking is stigmatized in modern American society and that tobacco farmers are a dying breed. But did you know that there's a thriving black market for cigarettes? And that 50 million Americans a day light up?
Canada has been a popular place for investors to safely invest, but the "Fast Money" traders suggest that may be changing.
An unfortunate turn in Swiss-Libyan diplomatic relations in 2008 may now have a silver lining for the Alpine economy.
Beijing’s push for innovation have encouraged the rise of domestic players, arguably at the expense of foreign ones. A CNBC contributor tells us what China needs to do to retain foreign investment.
The trade deficit widened in December, closing out a year in which America's trade gap ballooned by the largest amount in a decade.
The "Mad Money" host explains how a pro-business president is helping push stocks higher.
Valentine's Day is about money as much as love. Take our quiz to find out what you know about both.
The Group of 20 industrialized nations is on its way to obsolescence and the world is at a point where neither a single country nor a bloc of countries will be able to drive an international agenda, according to Ian Bremmer, president of Eurasia Group, and Nouriel Roubini, chairman of Roubini Global Economics.
How much do you know about the big game and the business of football?
An overwhelming majority of business and financial leaders from around the world think there is a chance that one or more eurozone countries will leave monetary union over the next three years, reports the Financial Times.
The use of technology and learning from other countries are two good ways to boost the US education system, Bill and Melinda Gates, cofounders of the charitable organization the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, told CNBC Friday.
Top management at Google plans no major changes in its direction, even though two of the top executives shifting roles in April, CEO Eric Schmidt told CNBC Friday.
The U.K.'s most recent GDP showing was disappointing, but the government can policy make adjustments to improve future performance, Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne told CNBC Friday.