BEIJING— Asian stocks were mixed Monday in light trading after Japan reported a jump in its trade deficit and investors looked ahead to economic data this week from China and Korea. Oil declined but stayed above $104 per barrel amid concern over simmering tensions in Ukraine.» Read More
Greece's bailout gets a green light and the dollar gets a lift - it's time for your FX Fix.
The yuan slips and Myanmar gets ready to float - it's time for your FX Fix.
Despite recording the largest monthly trade deficit in two decades, Uwe Parpart, MD & head of research at Reorient Financial Markets says the pick up in China's imports reflects strength in its domestic economy.
Francis Lun, Managing Director, Lyncean Holdings, is bearish on the Chinese economy and says the trade data shows a continued shrinking of the manufacturing sector. However, Dariusz Kowalczyk, Chief Investment Strategist, Credit Agricole, thinks China's growth is still strong, supported by rising domestic demand.
Brian Jackson, Senior Emerging Markets Strategist, Royal Bank of Canada Hong Kong, explains why he thinks the U.S. trade bill only highlights the potential of an escalation between Beijing and Washington ahead of the U.S. elections but will not drive yuan currency moves.
The yen's slide stops and all eyes are on the European Central Bank - it's time for your FX Fix.
The international trade data for December shows a deficit of $48.8 billion, with CNBC's Rick Santelli; Drew Matus, UBS senior U.S. economist/managing director.
Friday, the Commerce Department is expected to report the deficit on international trade in goods and services was $47.8 billion in December, unchanged from November.
A new employment report is on the way, and this strategist sees a trading opportunity.
The yen was a star in 2011, but this strategist thinks the party is over.
New GDP data will be released on Friday, and this strategist has a trading plan.
British trade data disappoints and Fitch offers tough love for the euro - it's time for your FX Fix.
“Part of the problem is people think we’re not back to where we were before the crisis," says one economist. "I think we’re working through this. There’s no pushing us off the recovery track.”
The euro zone agreement underwhelms and the Australian trade surplus slips — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the details on October trade, which came in at $43.5 billion.
The U.S. economy may still be struggling to recover from a recession that began three years ago, but there is a silver lining. According to business consulting firm AlixPartners, a weak dollar and rising wages in China have helped U.S. manufacturers close the competitiveness gap with their Chinese counterparts for the first time since 2007.
Michael Yoshikami, Founder & CEO of YCMNET Advisors talks about U.S. exports outlook.
As global growth worries are coming to a head, China's policymakers are increasingly facing a tough choice: whether to get serious about ending their long-reliance on exports to power gross domestic product (GDP).
The industry is at a unique point in history, where economic growth overseas, high energy costs, demand for commodities and better recovery technologies have converged to swell revenue.
Discussing whether China is a currency manipulator; stealing U.S. intellectual property, and practicing free trade, with Rodger Baker, Stratfor,