MELBOURNE, July 8- London copper rose in thin trade on Wednesday a day after worries over Greek debt and China's growth hammered it to six-year lows, buoyed by a weaker dollar and stabilisation in other commodity markets. *Three-month copper on the London Metal Exchange had climbed 1.3 percent to $5,407.50 a tonne by 0013 GMT from the previous session when it slid...» Read More
Euro worries persist, the pound is weighed down, and the Swiss are shopping overseas - time for your FX Fix.
The Chinese Communist party’s vision for the country’s manufacturing industry does not include small family workshops as China’s leaders want the country to stop making shoddy junk and start inventing things. The Financial Times reports.
Sweden's Riksbank will meet and reach an interest rate decision Tuesday. Here's how to get ready.
The economic crisis threatens to increase protectionism as governments think more on a national than an international level, Pascal Lamy, Director General of the World Trade Organization (WTO) told CNBC Thursday.
The euro is down 2.6% in just two days - a huge move for a currency - and this strategist sees more weakness ahead. With the euro nosing below the 1.30 level against the dollar, is the worst over?
China’s president, Hu Jintao, on Sunday pledged an “even more active” opening up of the country’s economy and a renewed commitment to free trade as he sought to respond to concerns over apparent reform fatigue in Beijing and a deteriorating global economy. The Financial Times reports.
European leaders talk, China creates an investment fund - it's time for your FX Fix.
The U.S. economy may still be struggling to recover from a recession that began three years ago, but there is a silver lining. According to business consulting firm AlixPartners, a weak dollar and rising wages in China have helped U.S. manufacturers close the competitiveness gap with their Chinese counterparts for the first time since 2007.
Housing slumps but stocks jump in China, a reversal for Japanese bond yields and deficit problems dog India.
President Obama's recent hard line against China could lead to a trade war.
Chinese solar panel makers plan to shift some of their production to South Korea, Taiwan and the United States in hopes of defusing a trade case pending against them in Washington, according to industry executives. The New York Times reports.
As global growth worries are coming to a head, China's policymakers are increasingly facing a tough choice: whether to get serious about ending their long-reliance on exports to power gross domestic product (GDP).
China Construction Bank is in talks to buy a bank in Brazil amid plans to open a subsidiary in Latin America’s biggest economy, according to officials and people familiar with the matter. The FT reports.
With Iraq continuing to recover after years of war, American firms are increasingly looking to tap the country’s vast business potential.
The crisis in Europe means tough times ahead for the British pound, this strategist says.
Bank of England goes downbeat, and Eastern European currencies get punished - it's time for your FX Fix.
While campaign and presidential mementos may be only a hobby for some, they also represent a real investment for many political junkies and even for those not drawn by political sentiment.
Wholesale businesses reduced their stockpiles in September for the first time in nearly two years, while their sales rose.
Fast Money Halftime Traders Pete and Jon Najarian, Optionmonster.com, share perspective on which stocks to buy, sell, or hold right now?
Like Detroit automakers taking on the Japanese a generation ago, the seven American solar panel makers that filed a trade case on Wednesday against China might find that a legal victory, if it comes, may not translate into business success. The NYT reports.