CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports on China's third quarter GDP, which beat estimates but still grew at its slowest pace in more than five years.» Read More
The recent slew of manufacturing data suggest Asian economies are on the path to recovery after a year of slowing growth, but economists warn it might be too early for celebration.
Last week we took cheer from the level of bank funding rates as being a sign of economic recovery – talk about crumbs of comfort! We needn’t have bothered: the U.K. quarterly GDP (gross domestic product) growth statistic was a jaw-dropping 1.00 percent rise on the second quarter. Hurrah! So everything’s all right then…
Official and private sector surveys on China’s manufacturing sector suggest the economy is finally perking up, boosting stocks in Shanghai almost 2 percent on Thursday. But exports, the main engine of growth, are still struggling and that means the Chinese recovery is not on solid ground yet, economists say.
As investors sift through a raft of earnings news today, they are also turning their focus on Friday's jobs report, with Joseph Tanious, J.P. Morgan Funds.
As our thoughts remain with all those who have been horribly affected by the devastation that hit the U.S. Eastern seaboard and its aftermath, we are being asked about the implications of Hurricane Sandy for markets
Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital CEO, says hurricanes are "never a net add."
The Bank of Japan is tipped to ease monetary policy on Tuesday by expanding its asset-purchase program for a second straight month and analysts reckon it won’t be the last time either as the central bank ramps up its efforts to prop up a weak economy.
Andy Brenner, National Alliance Securities, assesses the threat of inflation now, with CNBC's Steve Liesman.
CNBC's Steve Liesman offers insight on the latest GDP data.
Willie Williams, Societe Generale, offers insight on Q3 GDP and what is his best currency play.
CNBC's Steve Liesman takes a closer look at the better-than-expected GDP number, and weighs in on whether it's enough to take up the slack in the U.S. economy.
The "Squawk on the Street" news crew reports on all the market-moving stories of the morning, including a look at Apple's earnings miss; Amazon's third quarter operating loss; and this morning's GDP numbers.
Jim Nussle, Growth Energy president, and Jared Bernstein, CNBC contributor, discuss what the third quarter GDP numbers indicate about the health of the U.S. economy, and looming fiscal cliff.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the third quarter data on the nation's economy, and discussing its impact on the markets, with CNBC's Steve Liesman.
Citigroup Global Banking Vice Chairman, Peter Orszag weighs in on what's fueling fiscal cliff fears; increasing the debt limit; and cutting payroll taxes.
Bank of China, the country’s fourth-largest lender by market value, defied expectations and beat consensus estimates for its third-quarter earnings on Thursday amid concerns that the sector is hurting from a slowing economy. Now, some analysts say pessimism about the sector may be overblown and that the lender’s numbers may be a sign of things to come for its peers.
CNBC's Kelly Evans discusses European woes weighing on the markets, saying the European story is bad for multinationals and much worse for Europe.
What’s been showing up in this quarter’s earnings reports should now show up in Friday’s third quarter gross domestic product release: Corporate America is worried, and its move to the sidelines is slowing down the economy.
British prime minister David Cameron is the latest European politician to be accused of leaking sensitive data after he promised “good news” for the U.K. economy would keep on coming, a day before the official release of growth statistics.
Easing hopes hit the yen and British GDP rebounds — it's time for your FX Fix.