NBC's Erika Gonzalez reports on the aftermath of the Oklahoma tragedy. Meanwhile Sen. Marco Rubio, (R-FL), shares his views on the IRS scandal in Washington.» Read More
Texas Republican congressman Ron Paul pointedly refused to endorse his party’s presidential contender, Mitt Romney, arguing that neither he nor President Barack Obama would make necessary cuts to public spending that would avert a fiscal catastrophe.
While currency investors have been busy monitoring the euro zone mess, downward pressure has been building on the yen.
Australians get to work and the euro bounces back — it's time for your FX Fix.
S&P, which cut Spain's credit rating by one notch, warned the country faces an uphill battle because of a worsening recession and doubts over bank recapitalization.
Asian economies, which powered the global recovery following the 2008 financial crisis, are unlikely to pull the world out of its current slump, given the inadequate response from policymakers in the region, analysts told CNBC.
The belief that Greece needs more time in order to salvage its economy started as a somewhat-expected plea from Greece itself. Now, however, the International Monetary Fund (IMF), government ministers and economists are convinced that the country needs more time to implement reforms and austerity cuts.
More elderly people are working, and the trend could affect the dollar's direction.
Risk-sensitive currencies have been on a roll, but these strategists say the fun is about to end.
Earnings weigh on risk and the IMF issues a euro zone warning — it's time for your FX Fix.
Don't look now, but Norwegian housing prices are on a tear.
Labor unrest in South Africa is weighing on the rand, and this strategist sees more weakness ahead.
Central banks are once again tacitly pegging their currencies to the dollar. As the U.S. is expanding its monetary base through quantitative easing (QE), other countries have few options but to join this race to the bottom to maintain export competitiveness. This will not carry on indefinitely.
Greece and Spain drive the euro and Japan and South Korea shrink their swap — it's time for your FX Fix.
Noted investor and the publisher of the Gartman Letter, Dennis Gartman rubbished the latest warning on global economic weakness to come from the International Monetary Fund (IMF) saying he “paid no attention [to it] whatsoever.”
After passing on interest rate cuts in the last two months despite mounting evidence of a deteriorating economy, the Bank of Korea (BoK) will likely move to ease monetary policy when it meets on Thursday, to bolster an economy that’s expected to grow at the slowest pace since 2009.
Once the dregs of the U.S. economy, beleaguered mortgage banks are becoming more attractive as the home sector claws back from a depression, an analyst said Monday.
Wonder what is keeping the British pound so strong? It's the British, stupid.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel is making a southern trip, and this strategist sees the euro heading in the same direction.
Investors fret over the global economy and Iran gets tough on currency traders — it's time for your FX Fix.
A territorial dispute with China, which has disrupted Japanese firms operating on the mainland and hurt exports, is expected to deal a significant blow to Japan’s economy, which is already losing its momentum and could contract in the fourth quarter, JPMorgan said