LONDON, Dec 13- Ukraine's hryvnia slipped to new four-year lows on Friday while depreciation bets on the currency intensified on expectation that the near-bankrupt country will hurtle into crisis without a speedy aid infusion. With Kiev due to hold talks with Russia next week, anti-government protesters were preparing for a fresh weekend rally.» Read More
India faces many short-term macro challenges including a string of corruption scandals and persistently high inflation. However, the long-term story in India continues to be attractive.
Rows of cargo containers clutter the tarmac outside an overflowing warehouse at Jakarta’s airport where there are not enough landing slots for all the planes. The chaotic scene offers the most graphic illustration of how strong economic expansion is straining Indonesia’s worn out infrastructure just as it emerges, once again, as a regional power. The FT reports.
Discussing how the situation in Europe will affect currencies beyond the euro and U.S. dollar, with Willie Williams, Societe Generale institutional derivatives sales.
The price of oil could rise to as much as $150 per barrel in the near term if investment in the oil-producing countries of North Africa and the Middle East is lower than required to meet growth in demand from emerging economies, the International Energy Agency said on Wednesday.
European and U.S. inflation will rise in the medium- to long-term, according to Berdibek Ahmedov, manager for European and UK real return products at Pacific Investment Management Company (Pimco).
The Group of 20 is seeking to meet again, possibly before Christmas, with the aim of resurrecting a deal to provide an international firewall around Greece, G20 sources have told the Financial Times, saying negotiators at the Cannes summit had been close to an agreement.
Greece is going from broken to fixed to broken again faster than you can say "Papandreou," creating a nearly impossible environment for investors trying to come up with a long-term strategy.
Insight on fund flow data showing investors poured $3.5 billion into emerging markets, with Tim Seymour, Seygem Asset Management.
"In the last five days, I just went around the world," says Sam Zell, Equity Group Investments chairman, who explains his search for opportunities in emerging market. He adds that emerging markets have pent up demand that can be satisfied.
William Landers, Senior Portfolio Manager at BlackRock and Beat Wittmann, CEO and Partner of Dynapartners talk about the best ways to cash in on Latin America's growth story.
Wondering how some smaller currencies would survive a market calamity? Here's one strategist's analysis.
Japan, the third-largest economy in the world, is a "very good and very cheap way" to invest in emerging markets, investor Wilbur Ross told CNBC Monday.
The recent global market stock rally has brought on plenty of skeptics, who remain unconvinced the uptrend is here to stay and have cautioned investors to stay away. Still, there are a number of analysts in the bullish camp who say markets have been overly negative and are forecasting better times ahead
Matt Slaughter, Dartmouth's Tuck School of Business, discusses Europe's recent success in averting a crisis.
The agreement by European leaders on Thursday to provide Greece with a second aid package has been greeted with optimism by market watchers, who are now closely eyeing what role China will play in the resolution of the crisis.
The European debt crisis is worrisome but it is unlikely to pose a danger to major banks on the continent, Michael H. Tomalin, CEO of the National Bank of Abu Dhabi, told CNBC.
China is a young nation coming of age, and that comes with significant systemic and structural issues that will likely impact growth for the foreseeable future, says Michael Yoshikami, CEO, Founder, and Chairman of YCMNET’s Investment Committee.
Fast Money trader Tim Seymour, with the trade on developing markets, as China may start easing again.
America is in the midst of physical decline. Decades of infrastructure neglect are eroding centuries of economic progress. Call it: The Great Regression.
Emerging market debt could be safer than US Treasurys, according to a new study by Bank of America Merrill Lynch and the Eurasia Group.