The U.S. economy was one of the first economies to escape the last recession, but economists are already trying to work out when the next will hit.
European shares closed lower on Monday as the partial government shutdown in the U.S. continued, and as investors worried that the impasse could lead to the country defaulting on its debt.
The rupiah has been one of the world's worst performing currencies this year, but Indonesia's Finance Minister said he was comfortable with its value.
John Paulson is leading a charge into Greek banks, confident that the euro zone economy is on the turn. The Financial Times reports.
Asian stocks erased gains on Monday after the latest comments from U.S politicians showed no signs of progress to resolve the budget standoff.
The biggest news this week revolves around the debt ceiling, deficits and defaults.
The World Bank lowered its 2013 economic growth forecast for China and developing East Asia, but maintained that the region will power global growth.
The CEO of Moody's ruled out the chance of a U.S. government default, even if an agreement over raising the debt ceiling is not achieved by October.
The cancellation of President Obama's trip to East Asia was entirely appropriate.
The embattled U.S. dollar faces its fifth losing week as the U.S. government shutdown hits growth prospects in the world's largest economy.
The sticker shock is just the beginning—the cost to keep a mega-yacht afloat is pretty mega ,too, according to some experts and owners.
Because the president is unwilling to compromise on almost anything, the GOP was left with no other options, says Peter Morici.
In North Korea, a popular snack from South Korea offers a unique window into North Korea's growing, private enterprise economy.
Once an industry known for operating in the red, fuel cell companies are showing signs of achieving profitability.
Five years after Lehman Brothers collapsed, families in major countries around the world are still too spooked to take chances with their money.
In his daily CNBC.com-only video clip, Art Cashin of UBS talks with Bob Pisani about his cynical explanation for why the government shutdown continues.
Dubai's property market is becoming too hot. On Sunday, the government began doubling real estate transaction fees to four percent.
Washington entered the fifth day of a partial government shutdown on Saturday with no end in sight.
Check out this supercar once owned by Barbara Hutton, and visit the island where the super rich spend more than $50 million on classic cars in a weekend.
Wedding crashers have less interest in your reception goodies than in your discounted hotel room block.