*Boeing finds cracks in wings of Dreamliners in production. *Facebook shares hit another record after UBS raises target. NEW YORK, March 10- U.S. stocks dipped on Monday, weighed down by soft data out of China and Boeing's latest production setback.» Read More
Douglas McWilliams, Chief Executive of Cebr, explains why China is on track to rival the U.S.' superpower status.
Brazil's President Dilma Rousseff has championed a co-ordinated purchase of euro zone debt from the world's emerging economies. But with a less than enthusiastic response from Russia and China so far, have the proposals already fallen flat ahead of a Thursday meeting in Washington? Slim Feriani, CEO at Advance Emerging Capital, joined CNBC for a discussion.
In the new book, the authors examine past attempts to re-establish sustainable public finances - what works, what doesn't and why.
A collapse of Europe's monetary union would likely lead to a breakup of the European Union as a whole, posing significant risks to the region and even raising the possibility of war in the long term, Poland’s Finance Minister told CNBC.
The IMF estimates emerging market economies will grow between six and seven percent annually in each of the next five years. Kevin O'Brien, Revere Data CEO with a look at where to find the best investment opportunities.
Below the surface, there are structural problems that need to be recognized. We carefully assess these trends as we make investment decisions.
European leaders talk and talk, and hot money cools toward Asia — it's time for your FX Fix.
China has been driving the global recovery, but what happens when the country closes the ATM, with Jim Chanos, Kynikos Associates president and founder; Daniel J. Arbess, Perella Weinberg Partners; and moderator, CNBC's Melissa Lee.
While there are reasons to be bullish now on emerging markets, future opportunities turn to non-BRIC countries.
As opportunities in the U.S. appear to dim, opportunities in emerging markets gain momentum. Is a bubble in emerging markets inevitable? This panel is moderated by Tom Buerkle, Institutional Investor, and includes Marko Dimitrijevic, Everest Capital founder; Scott Kalb, Korea Investment Corporation CIO; and Martin J. Whitman, Third Avenue Management LLC, chairman and portfolio manager.
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.