The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Crude was up on strong volume and fears from Ukraine. Gold saw some buying in spite of a stronger dollar. And platinum was higher on a possible mine workers strike in South Africa.
It's now-or-never when it comes to whether pent-up demand can help the struggling retail sector, a J.C. Penney board member told CNBC on Monday.
Economic growth seems solid, but the ECB stands "ready to act" if the euro remains strong, Banque de France chief Christian Noyer said.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss what to expect from the week before Easter, and the 1.1 percent rise in March retail sales.
The outlook for world trade in 2014 and 2015 is "brighter, but not as bright" as the WTO would have hoped, says, Roberto Azevedo, WTO director general.
The markets have a long checklist to cross off before mounting a comeback, and investors need to watch this tech stock this week, Jim Cramer said.
The ECB's Draghi actually admitted currency manipulation. Here's the takeaway for investors, says Michael Yoshikami
We need evidence that growth is picking up. That box was checked by March retail sales, which were just what we needed.
Digging into China's slowing economy, and at what level of cost the country will inject risk into the system, with China Beige Book president Leland Miller.
Discussing views from the IMF and World Bank meetings over the weekend on emerging markets and Ukraine, with Alberto Ades, Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including news Glencore Xstrata is selling its Peruvian mine.
Japan's sales tax hike isn't just spurring concerns that its domestic economy may slow, some analysts worry the malaise may spread across the region.
David Kuo, CEO of The Motley Fool Singapore, says the flow of capital out of developed markets into emerging markets is causing volatility in stocks.
Vinai Thummalapally, Executive Director, Select USA, U.S. Department of Commerce, makes a case for investing in the U.S. as the nation hopes to ramp up FDI flows from Asian powerhouses like China.
Kerry Series, Founder & CIO at Eight Investment Partners, says record low valuations in China makes Hong Kong and mainland markets attractive.
WASHINGTON- For a bunch of people who just agreed the global economy is doing better, top officials from the world's rich and poor nations sound rather worried. -IMF-ECONOMY/, moved, by Jan Strupczewski and Krista Hughes, 870 words. PARIS- Two years ago, Greece's debt crisis almost brought the euro zone crashing down.
PARIS, April 13- Chinese economic growth data this week will offer the clearest indication yet of whether the world's second-largest economy will dodge a "hard landing". The International Monetary Fund warned last week on the risk of a "hard landing" in China.
Reforms to the International Monetary Fund have hit a deadlock despite a declaration from global financial chiefs
WASHINGTON— The world's top financial officials say they believe the global economy is strengthening but that growth remains fragile and open to risks of new geopolitical strife, as in Ukraine. Rich countries have been helping power the recovery led by the United States and Britain, and the eurozone and Japan are doing better.
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