Jim Cramer speculates where the direction of oil prices will go following the OPEC meeting on Thursday. Could we be in a sweet spot for oil?
Russia revved up oil bears ahead of OPEC's meeting as the appearance in Vienna of Rosneft's CEO caused a swirl of talk about agreements and output cuts.
Perniciously low yields are driving investors ever further afield, but it isn't clear they should embrace beaten down markets behind the former iron curtain.
Over the next 25 years, the U.S. will become a global energy powerhouse. That shift will reshape geopolitical power.
Money managers are looking for a reason to buy right now, and Jim Cramer is here to help. He goes sector by sector to offer his pick of hot stocks.
China, Hong Kong, and Malaysia should be on investors' worry list amid expectations for a U.S. rate hike in 2015, HSBC warned.
Ask.com's analysis of this year's trending questions revealed that Americans were most interested in Ebola, Israel and Renee Zellweger's face.
Markets will likely move higher as monetary policy pumps up stocks, but there's greater risk heading into 2015, said Jeff Kleintop.
Chinese investors are pouring capital into South Korea's media and entertainment industry, providing mutual benefits for both countries.
The energy giant is engulfed in a corruption scandal that could threaten to engulf Brazil's most senior politicians.
Asia shares are set for a slightly better year after 2014's low returns, but bigger gains will come from reform plays in China and India, Goldman said.
A bid by China to rein in its "shadow banking" activity is producing results, thanks to slowing economic growth and tighter regulation.
A major reclamation project by the Chinese government on a tiny reef 500 miles from the mainland would enable China to land military aircraft there.
China's leadership and central bank are ready to cut interest rates again and also loosen lending restrictions, said sources involved in policy-making.
Before you get too excited about Friday's move, "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer puts it in context.
Jim Cramer issues a stiff warning for investors regarding Europe and Asia and reveals the stocks on his mind for next week.
China's economy is slowing as global demand remains too low for its manufacturing capacity and labor costs rise, Peter Baum said.
Central banks in Europe and China on Friday announced moves to ease credit. But the action may have limited impact.
In 1999 Jack Ma was living in a small apartment with his wife in Hangzhou, China, when he came up with the idea for Alibaba.
U.S. stocks ended the week at highs as markets rallied on overseas central banks' stimulus efforts and an encouraging domestic outlook.