Madhur Jha, senior global economist at Standard Chartered, expects growth to accelerate in 2014 and says equities and emerging markets will be the main themes for investors.» Read More
Tony Nash, Managing Director, IHS Global Services reveals which countries & industries are dipping their toes into the Myanmar market.
Thomas Hugger, Managing Partner, Leopard Capital talks about the opportunities for private equity investment in Frontier Markets.
The Dow and S&P posted their worst weekly loss for the year; Yahoo plans to name three independent directors as part of the overhaul of its board management; the former Goldman employee op-ed writer is looking for a book deal, and the U.S. Supreme Court begins three days of hearings to determine whether the measures in President Obama's health care reform are constitutional, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Alisher Ali, Managing Partner, Silk Road Management, says Mongolia's economy will continue to power ahead despite China's slowdown.
European markets are closing marginally in positive territory, reports CNBC's Mandy Drury, but rising European bond yields cause concern.
The Squawk news team, along with Nicholas Colas, ConvergEx Group chief market strategist, discuss the market moving headlines, including worries out of China, Spain, and mortgage rates, and CNBC's Scott Wapner has the details on President Obama nominating Jim Yong Kim to head the World Bank.
U.S. equities finished lower yesterday after the news of disappointing manufacturing data out of China and Europe; Nike will be a stock to watch today after its fiscal Q3 earnings rose more than seven percent; FedEx reported earnings in-line with expectations but reduced is forecast for global economic growth, and AIG has repaid $1.5 billion to the U.S. Treasury reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
This year’s market rally led to plenty of speculation that “risk-on” trading is back to stay after the fear which characterized much of 2011.
The prospect of the World Bank being led by someone from outside the U.S. for the first time seemed nearer on Friday, as several African nations backed Nigerian Finance Minister Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala for the job.
A contraction in Chinese manufacturing has sparked fears of a hard landing in that country and an overall global slowdown. But that actually could prove a positive for U.S. economic growth.
European markets are down for the fourth straight session, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
Stocks finished mixed as concerns over slower growth in China were less of an issue and investors made note of weaker existing home sales that helped give a better read on the housing market; McDonald's CEO Jim Skinner plans to retire at the end of June, and Diamond Foods, being probed by regulators for improper accounting, is in talks to sell a minority stake of the company to private equity firms, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
If Goldman Sachs is correct on their bold call to buy into equities, where are the buying opportunities? Advice for investors, with Henry Herrmann, Waddell & Reed Financial and Erik Ristuben, Russell Investments.
CNBC's Mandy Drury says the European markets appear to have a flat close Wednesday.
The yen keeps slipping and housing data awaits - it's time for your FX Fix.
After China fears caused investors to pause yesterday, CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis offers a look forward to the U.S. markets.
European shares close down for a second day in a row, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
Stocks move modestly on Apple's decision to return dividends to investors; the Nasdaq and the S&P's gains were enough to propel each to new 52-week highs; the New York Fed President says there is no decision yet on further quantitative easing, and news of Apple's announcement to return cash to shareholders and buyback stocks drove the stock higher, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The selloff in Treasurys will drive more money into equities, with a third of that likely to go into emerging market stocks, Mark Mobius, Executive Chairman of Templeton Emerging Market Group told CNBC on Tuesday.
Templeton's Mark Mobius tells CNBC investors should stay with emerging markets. Asked if there will be a "hard" or "soft" economic landing in China, Mobius says China is not landing, they are going to continue to fly. He also explains why he expects the Federal Reserve will launch a QE3 effort, and says it's possible we'll also get a QE4 and even a QE5.