Ukraine may have dropped out of the headlines but its economic troubles are worsening as it continues to battle with separatists—and bondholders.» Read More
In a monthly report released Tuesday, OPEC raised its 2015 global demand growth forecast to 1.18 million barrels per day.
The economic environment is changing and it could be time for the Fed to test the rate-hike waters, says Ron Insana.
Congress should slow down any trade deal until imbalances in the U.S. are addressed, says AFL-CIO economist William Spriggs.
Australia's conservative government delivered budget proposals that were light on radical reform but heavy on pledges to return to surplus.
U.S. Treasury yields trimmed earlier losses which came after the Treasury Department auctioned $24 billion in three-year notes.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a sharply lower Wall Street open on Tuesday, as global stocks declined on the back of a sharp fall in bond prices.
The slow-moving talks between Greece and its creditors are boring markets like "bad reality TV shows," one analyst tells CNBC.
Australia's budget will be about propping up sub-par economic growth amid weak commodity prices rather than the traditional fiscal discipline, analysts say.
Greece paid about 750 million euros to the International Monetary Fund on Monday, a day before it was due, two Greek finance ministry officials told Reuters on Monday.
Former U.S. Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson tells CNBC that exaggerating the country's economic strength was a mistake.
Oil prices will remain below $100 a barrel until at least 2025, according to a draft report by OPEC, seen by The Wall Street Journal.
Shares of Ahold and Delhaize surged on Monday on speculation of a blockbuster merger, even though analysts were divided over whether a deal would benefit the Benelux supermarket chains.
The U.K. central bank kept monetary policy unchanged on Monday, as the stronger-than-expected Conservative electoral victory refocused markets on the possible date of the first interest rate hike.
Fresh easing measures from China, alongside a barrage of economic data, will likely keep Asian markets on a bumpy ride this week.
Hopes are high that the euro zone is finally shaking off half a decade of torpor.
History shows stocks tend to move contrary to Fed chair warnings.
China's inflation was more muted than expected in April and producer prices fell, adding to concerns about growing deflationary pressures.
"Fast Money" trader Brian Kelly has an interesting fix for Greece: A bitcoin-like digital currency.
The 223k jobs created in April was weaker than the 2014 average. And that puts the Fed in a tough spot, says economist Peter Morici.
France: It's Europe's second-biggest economy yet it's likely to remain one of the region's biggest laggards for some time to come, analysts say.
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