Global policymakers and businessmen ended Davos optimistically, citing the effects of low oil prices and aggressive monetary policy in Europe.» Read More
The IMF trimmed its global growth forecast for 2015, citing dimmer economic prospects for China, Russia, the euro area, Japan and oil producers.
In a rarity for Chinese leaders, Premier Li Keqiang will attend the WEF's annual meeting in Davos, joining 40 other heads of state and government.
Conventional wisdom suggests commodity exporters will take price declines on the chin, but Morgan Stanley expects they'll benefit most.
Markets in Asia may brace for more volatility this week as the world's second largest economy releases a string of monthly indicators.
How much would it cost world governments to insulate their economies from global pandemics. Would you believe nearly $344 billion?
While companies went bust and teetered on the brink of insolvency by the Swiss franc shock, Gain Capital was only shocked that it took so long.
The Swiss central bank's decision roiled markets worldwide and caught companies and investors alike unaware.
Euro zone officials discussed extending Greece's bailout program.
This just may be the earnings season that we see the impact of the global slowdown, says Michael Yoshikami.
The U.S. government’s regulations for traveling to Cuba can be confusing. Here are six tips to decipher the new rules, Global Post reports.
For the first time in 24 years, no company listed on Japan's stock markets went bankrupt, a sign Abenomics is working for companies in capital markets.
The Swiss move to unpeg the franc proves the euro is like a bad, bad marriage, says Jake Novak. Here's what should happen next.
IMF chief Christine Lagarde says she was surprised by the Swiss central bank's move to unlink the franc from the euro.
Just a week to go until Davos, and the World Economic Forum has released its list of top global risks facing the world.
Conflicts that impact whole regions are the biggest threat to world stability in 2015, the World Economic Forum warned on Thursday.
The US eased trade restrictions on Cuba, opening up the country to U.S. telecommunications, construction and financial services.
Markets this week will be eyeing key data from Asia's three largest economies amid the backdrop of slumping oil prices and uncertainty in Europe.
A World Bank downgrade of global growth spurred a new round of selling for several commodities, many of which have already fallen with oil.
A plunge in copper to a five-year low pushed the metal to the top of a growing list of worries for stock market bulls.
Analysts remain bearish on the Australian dollar, with some tipping a slide to the Australian central bank’s $0.75 target this year.
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