LONDON, Dec 4- As the political crisis in Ukraine continues, its severely depleted central bank reserves are putting it at serious risk of a balance-of-payments crunch, its metrics looking worse than almost every big emerging economy.» Read More
The BRICS turn the tables and the Belarussian ruble takes a dive - it's time for your FX Fix.
As Europe's debt crisis worsens further, one analyst says China may be their only savior.
Emerging markets are being called upon to do the global economy’s heavy lifting, causing some investors to rush into the asset class, while giving others pause that a bubble is beginning to form.
"I'm not sure that China data is going to have that much impact on the markets at the moment. Obviously markets are being driven by Europe," Peter Elston, Asia strategist at Aberdeen Asset Management, told CNBC.
"There are countries that are classified as MAVINS, and include Mexico, Argentina, Vietnam, Indonesia, Nigeria and South Africa. I believe these are the next countries on the horizon that will show incredible possibilities," Aroop Zutshi, president of Frost & Sullivan Global, told CNBC.
"With rolling debt crises blasting Western economies already weakened by the recession, hopes are resting on the developing market dynamos of Brazil, Russia, India and China to power countries and corporations back to growth. Keeping those engines humming is due, to a greater and greater extent, to the new power of women," according to these authors.
Asian stock markets extended losses for the second day in a row driven by concerns of a worsening euro zone debt crisis, with one expert saying a bear market has come to stay.
Tai Hui, regional head of economic research, Southeast Asia at Standard Chartered, says it's not surprising Sinopec is ranked number one because oil companies usually do well.
Since President Dmitry Medvedev sent his first tweet from Twitter’s headquarters during his landmark trip to Silicon Valley one year ago, US-Russia collaboration in technology and innovation has surged.
Indonesia’s low debt levels and strong growth potential has made the country a choice destination for investors, prompting financial firms like Deutsche Bank to compare the economy to Brazil’s in the 1990s.
Ilian Mihov, Professor of Economics at INSEAD discusses Euro bonds in light of the global economic situation.
Kurdistan-focused explorer Gulf Keystone Petroleum has denied merger speculation, as interest in the oil-rich region of Northern Iraq heats up.
Is now the time to look for exposure to the developing world? Insight on whether investors should bet on emerging markets, with Tim Seymour, EmergingMoney.com.
Some of the UK asset management industry's biggest names are running "dog" equity funds – serial underperformers that are not returning value to their clients, according to a new report from broker Bestinvest.
Sunny Verghese, CEO of OLAM says it is looking to develop upstream sugar investments in emerging markets of Brazil, India, Indonesia and Russia.
Four-cent cookie, 10-cent drink, $6 for a phone and perhaps even a $1.33 per square feet home, global firms are innovating and customizing products to meet the growing demands of India’s estimated $50 billion bottom-of-the-pyramid market.
A fresh recovery is driven by a combination of changing asset allocations at Western institutional investors, who are rethinking their attitudes to alternative asset classes and emerging markets.
A breakdown of his company's earnings and weighing in on the demand for metals, with Marius Kloppers, BHP Billiton CEO, who also discusses mergers and acquisitions potential in the sector.
Post-Gaddafi Libya could begin pumping oil in the next few months, as rebels secured oil infrastructure around Tripoli and edged closer to taking complete control of the country. However, oil markets are shifting their attention to concerns that the US might undertake further fiscal stimulus.
"The question about interest rates and cheap money is probably more important to the oil market and the commodities sector than what is happening in Libya right now," Johannes Benigni, managing director at research firm JBC Energy, told CNBC.