U.S. elections have long featured a familiar whipping post. Yet thanks to the energy boom, it's one that may not play a role in 2016.» Read More
China's central bank cut the reserve requirement ratio for all banks by 100 basis points on Sunday, the second reduction in two months.
Who does Guy Adami think is going to be one of the most vilified people of the 21st century?
ECB president Mario Draghi said that Europe is rooting for Greece, but the country is the only party that can save itself.
Russia's economy has contracted further, a day after president Vladimir Putin sought to reassure the nation that the worst of the crisis was over.
Pope Francis is considering a visit to Cuba when he travels to the United States later this year, the Vatican said Friday.
Greece growth projections will need to be "significantly" revised down as the country's debt negotiations with its creditors drag on, the IMF warned.
The World Bank is failing to protect the poor and vulnerable people affected by the projects it funds says a new report.
Lower commodity prices and an expected interest rate hike in the U.S. present major risks to the developing world, Jim Yong Kim tells CNBC.
Saudi Arabia will open its $532bn stock market to direct foreign investment on June 15, allowing foreign institutions to buy shares from then.
The Australian economy added more jobs than expected in March easing pressure on the central bank to reduce interest rates further.
Restrictions on mainland Chinese visitors to Hong Kong have caught Wall Street's attention, with growing worries the rules could hit luxury brands.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew also touched on a sluggish first quarter and bond market uncertainty in a CNBC interview.
The protester jumped up on the table in front of Draghi, wearing a shirt calling for the end of the "ECB dick-tatorship."
The Asia Infrastructure Investment Bank may be more China-focused than initially thought, analysts say, after Taiwan's bid to become a founding member was denied.
Everyone, these days, is looking for a bubble here in the U.S. But it may be more wise to look overseas, says Ron Insana.
"The fundamentals are in decent shape. The banks are in decent shape," said the IMF's Olivier Blanchard.
The International Monetary Fund highlighted an increasing divergence in the growth paths of the world's major economies this year.
Global goods trade will grow by 3.3 percent this year and by 4.0 percent in 2016, less than previously forecast, the World Trade Organization said.
China's economic growth for the first quarter of 2015 could well hit a multi-year low, experts say.
Greece is preparing itself for a debt default if talks with its creditors fall through, the Financial Times reports.