Call it the contrarian trade of 2015: Buy the euro on Greece's crisis.» Read More
The European Central Bank raised the ceiling on Greece's liquidity assistance to 84.1 billion euros, according to reports.
UBS now puts the chances of Greece leaving the euro zone at 30-40%. But, it thinks the ECB will limit any potential contagion.
The future of Greece continues to dominate global markets. But just how important is Greece to the world economy — and would it matter if it defaulted?
Amid growing talk of a U.S. rate rise in September, most of the world is expected to continue on a path of slashing borrowing costs.
Despite sanctions, political isolation & business risks in a rocky environment, Sistema's CEO said Russia was still their key market.
It's time to come to grips with the fact that Greece will likely default on its debt, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Markets care about momentum and performance relative to expectation. And it is in that area that I think China will underwhelm.
A vote by Britain to leave the EU would have "negative consequences" for the aerospace industry, Airbus CEO Tom Enders told CNBC.
With talks between Greece and its creditors at a stalemate and time rapidly running out, ECB President Mario Draghi has called on Athens to make the first move.
Perhaps it's time for Athens to broaden its search for funding - at least that's the suggestion from Kirill Dmitriev, CEO of the Russian Direct Investment Fund.
Saudi Arabia is looking for “activist investors,” the head of the country’s stock exchange told CNBC on Monday, as it opened to foreigners for the first time.
The market knew it would be ugly. Now, it's clear just how much havoc the strong dollar is wreaking on corporate America.
Asian markets are likely to focus on a string of monetary policy decisions this week.
Monday's rate cut came at an interesting time for the Bank of Russia's Governor Elvira Nabiullina.
A growing number of holidaymakers are calling off trips to South Korea amid the outbreak of a deadly virus.
Here's what the bond market appears to be telling us, says Ron Insana.
Zimbabweans will start exchanging "quadrillions" of local dollars for a few U.S. dollars next week, as the government discards its virtually worthless national currency.
One of the world’s highest-profile meetings kicks off today, and its level of secrecy puts other global summits to shame.
There’s an adage that academic politics are vicious precisely because the stakes are so small. But perhaps there’s more to fight over when you are debating the U.K.’s economic recovery.
A slew of China data offered some indication the worst of the mainland's economic slowdown may be over, although the recovery may disappoint.