*Euro short positions consolidating, keeps steady vs. dollar. NEW YORK, Jan 30- The dollar traded mixed on Friday after weaker-than-expected headline U.S. fourth-quarter gross domestic product data, which included the fastest pace of consumer spending since 2006 and left intact market expectations of long-term greenback gains. The fundamental case for...» Read More
There's not enough capital on the planet for banks to cover all risks, says Lawrence Lindsey, The Lindsey Group president & CEO talking with Alison Deans, Varick Asset Management, about regulations and the Fed's capital requirements for banks.
This comes at a critical time, says CNBC's Rick Santelli breaking down the better-than-expected numbers on durable goods.
Richard Kelly, head of European rates and FX research at TD Securities, discusses what to expect when U.S. Federal Reserve chairwoman Janet Yellen chairs her first FOMC meeting.
Jonathan Pain, Author of 'The Pain Report', explains why the government will engineer a slower growth rate in the next five years.
Michala Marcussen, global head of economics at Société Générale Corporate and Investment Banking, says China is in for a "bumpy landing" in which it will miss its growth target.
Billionaire investor Wilbur Ross remains bullish despite an expected slowdown in China.
Discussing the likely focus of the Federal Reserve's news conference, with Former Federal Reserve Governor Laurence Meyer; Gary Kaminsky, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management; and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
CNBC's Steve Liesman thinks Fed Chair Janet Yellen will continue reducing monthly bond purchases by $10 billion.
Conall MacCoille, chief economist at Davy Stockbrokers, says Ireland is currently in a "pretty strange kind of recession" as, despite the poor GDP data, underlying conditions are "much more positive."
Andrew Abrahamian, Head of FX Strategy at Compass Global Markets, says recent weakness in the renminbi indicates that the Chinese government may be prepared to accept a weaker-than-expected economic growth.
David Kuo, CEO at Motley Fool Singapore, explains why it is still too early into the year to judge whether China can achieve its 7.5 percent growth target.
Roger Nightingale, Economist and Strategist at RDN Associates, explains why he thinks China's gross domestic product (GDP) may come in well below 7 percent.
Marc Faber's comments about China seeing 4 percent growth may be too unrealistic, says David Mann, Regional Head of Research, Asia at Standard Chartered Bank, adding that China still has the potential for strong performance in the years ahead.
Brian Hayes, Ireland's deputy finance minister, comments on the country's "very successful" bond auction on Thursday and says investors shouldn't read too much into the negative GDP reading.
Concerns around a slowdown in the world's second largest economy have resurfaced after China's Premier Li Keqiang hints at "flexibility" around the country's GDP, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
Willy Lam, professor at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, says that government investments in China will be key to reaching the 7.5 percent growth target.
Martin Feldstein, Harvard University economics professor, shares his outlook on the economy. We no longer see the fiscal drag that we saw last year, explains Feldstein.
CNBC's Steve Liesman provides perspective on Friday's jobs numbers and revisions to GDP.
Alvin Liew, Senior Economist at UOB, discusses Japan's fourth-quarter economic growth data for 2013, which saw a disappointing on-year growth of 0.7 percent.
Uwe Parpart, Managing Director, Head of Research, Reorient Financial Markets, analyzes Japan's disappointing fourth-quarter economic growth data for 2013.