Central and Eastern Europe have been known as a turbo-charged version of Western Europe: when Western economies merely grow, the Eastern European ones boom. When things are bad in the West, they're awful in the East.
Debating whether government and Central Banks will be ineffective in thwarting a global recession, with Mark Olson, Treliant Risk Advisors, and Michael Mussa, Peterson Institute.
A look at how best to position your money in bonds, commodities, and stocks ahead of the weekend, with John Woods, JJ Woods & Associates; Warren Meyers, DME Securities; and John Brady, MF Global.
European stocks were expected to open higher on Friday after a selloff of equities in Asia overnight followed a disastrous day for European and US markets on Thursday, with shares in all of Europe's major indexes falling by as much as 5 percent.
Mad Money host, Jim Cramer says investors should stay the course and until there is more clarity in Europe, the only defenses are cash and higher yielding stocks.
While the dollar climbed to a seven-month high, currencies of commodity exporters tumbled on concerns that global growth is stalling. Andy Busch, BMO strategist breaks it all down.
European officials look set to speed up plans to recapitalize the 16 banks that came close to failing last summer’s stress tests as part of a coordinated effort to reassure markets.
Debating whether there is still reason to be optimistic despite Thursday's selloff. Doug Kass, Seabreeze Partners says lower commodity prices might hold the key to recovery in the market.
After what the Fed did yesterday, we should all be applying for Canadian passports, says Keith McCullough, Hedgeye Risk Management, discussing what it will take to help tanking European and U.S. markets.
Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, and Zach Karabell, Rivertwice Research, discuss whether the US ever escaped its recession and if it's now in a depression.
Anticipating what companies will say in October about real-world activity, with the Fast Money crew.
European stocks were set to for a deep fall on Thursday after Wall Street's sell-off sparked by worries over the Federal Reserve's grim outlook for the economy.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer asks how significant is the word significant? It's worth plenty because the Fed inserted the word "significant" before the term "downside risk", a new addition in the Fed's lexicon and that sent markets tumbling.
Randy Kroszner, former Federal Reserve governor, says it's likely that the Fed will most likely discuss "operation twist," the buying of long-term securities and selling some short-term securities. "The market is maybe a little ahead of themselves to think that they are going to get everything today."
European stocks were signaled to open sharply lower on Wednesday as worries about the euro zone debt crisis lingered in the markets despite a denial by Greece's foreign minister that his country will default.
There is a high probability the uptrend for gold will continue with a retest of the highs near $1,920. The broader market indecision increases the volatility of price activity, but it does not threaten the underlying trend.
The king of bond funds is trying to make a go of it in equities. A look at where PIMCO is finding the best global value stocks, with Neel Kashkari, PIMCO head of global equities. Also, a look at the huge drop in Netflix's stock, with CNBC's David Faber and Gary Kaminsky.
European stocks were indicated to open lower on Tuesday, as more bad news about the debt crisis and the economic health of the euro zone came overnight.
Siemens withdrew more than half-a-billion euros in cash deposits from a large French bank two weeks ago and transferred it to the European Central Bank, in a sign of how companies are seeking havens amid Europe’s sovereign debt crisis.