Jim Yong Kim said at the World Economic Forum on Saturday that India's new prime minister is making "extremely promising" reforms.» Read More
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. Stocks ended the week positive. Europe instituted a bond-buying boost. And is McDonald's poised for a comeback?
Central banks around the world are digging in for a protracted fight over currencies. CNBC asked experts what do to in the event of a full-blown currency war.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.
Investors often think of stimulative central bank policies as boosters for gold. But the ECB move could put a damper on the yellow metal.
Many pundits have written off cooperation between Obama and the GOP-controlled Congress. But not so fast, says Scott Paul.
The Saudis ultimately want higher oil prices, Again Capital partner John Kilduff tells CNBC after the death of King Abdullah.
At Davos, Christian Clausen, CEO of Nordea, discusses whether quantitative easing in Europe will feed into the real economy.
At Davos, Benoît Coeuré, executive board member of the European Central Bank, says that if the euro zone country want the ECB to buy their bonds, they need a European and IMF program.
Colin Chapman, President at Australian Institute of International Affairs in New South Wales, discusses his outlook for Greece as the nation heads into a general election that could determine whether it stays in the euro zone.
Christoph Rieger, Head of Rates and Credit Research at Commerzbank, is skeptical that Europe's economy will benefit from quantitative easing in the long run.
The quantitative easing program singals ECB's promise to do whatever it takes to revive Europe and also hints at politicians to carry on reforms, Stephen Davies, CEO of Javelin Wealth Management.
Arundhati Bhattacharya , Chairperson of State Bank of India, believes that the Reserve Bank of India's unscheduled rate cut last week signals the start of an easing cycle.
Khiem Do, Head of Asian Multi-Asset at Baring Asset Management, discusses the effectiveness of quantitative easing in Europe and what the massive stimulus package means for Asia.
Sarah Hewin, Head of Macro Research for Europe at Standard Chartered, says the fact that the European Central Bank left its bond-buying program open-ended is a big boost for the economy.
Peter Boockvar, Chief Market Analyst at The Lindsey Group, attributes the buoyant market reaction to how the European Central Bank left its bond-buying program open-ended.
Sustained capital outflows is blunting the PBOC's traditional monetary policy tools, leading the bank to adopt different tactics.
Brazilian President Rousseff's crusade to win back investor confidence has raised prospects of another recession in Latin America's biggest economy.
Richard Cochinos, Head of Americas G-10 FX Strategy at Citi, expects the euro to hit 110 against the greenback by end-March as the European Central Bank continues its dovish path amid a strengthening U.S. dollar.
While quantitative easing can buy time for policymakers, it won't be able to solve structural issues that are plaguing Europe, says Adolfo Laurenti, MD & Deputy Chief Economist of Mesirow Financial.
Robert Pavlik, Chief Market Strategist at Boston Private Wealth, calls the European Central Bank's massive stimulus package a "false start" and explains why he is staying away from European stocks.
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