News that breaks on Twitter is now news that moves the markets, sometimes even when it's not news. Here's a look at some tweets that affected trading.
Why $1,200 is the floor for gold, according to one expert.
The Thai baht - Asia's strongest performing currency this year - has hit a 16-year high against the U.S. dollar this month and one economist says the baht is the region's last one-way bet.
The rampant growth of credit in China appears to be forming a bubble, Jim Chanos of Kynikos Associates says.
After a temporary drop in the second half of March, short interest is back on the rise.
Jim O'Neill, Goldman Sachs Asset Management chairman, tells CNBC's Mary Thompson ordinary investors shouldn't be afraid of equities right now.
The chairman of one of China's leading real estate investment groups, made famous by his bid to buy a farm in Iceland, says the deal would have been very profitable had it gone through.
Pelham Smithers, managing director at Pelham Smithers Associates, says Nintendo's results are "abysmal" and that it will be hard for the company to return to profit despite weaker yen.
The significance of move in the dollar to 100 yen should not be overdone, some analysts say.
If Tuesday's brief market plunge from the bogus Associated Press tweet sent your pulse racing, it might be time to find a good sedative.
The risk-on trade is back, and one way to play it is Chinese stocks, Dennis Gartman says.
It gets knocked down and then it gets back up again: recent trade in sterling is much like the performance of underdog boxer Rocky in the popular U.S. film series.
Data on Wednesday showing that inflation in Australia is well under control has created a buzz in markets about more interest rate cuts, with some analysts hoping for a move as early as next month.
We look at bizarre "Made in Asia" innovations that have caught the consumer's imagination.
Apple's disappointing forward guidance spells trouble for its Asian suppliers, analysts say.
Several experts have all criticized the U.K. government's austerity plan. Yet, finance minister George Osborne is sticking to the controversial policy. Do you think it's time the U.K. finally quits its austerity program?
The yen, which has been falling for five months, is within striking distance of the psychological 100-level against the dollar. So what could trigger a break through the key barrier?
After Japan's "lost decade" you might be surprised to hear that some Chinese entrepreneurs are suggesting that China has just come out of its own "lost decade".
A $2.6 billion acquisition of U.S. movie theater chain AMC seems to be just the tip of the iceberg when it comes to the expansion of China's Dalian Wanda Group, controlled by the country's second richest man.
Is the pullback on the Nasdaq an entry opportunity or is it an exit signal because the trend is about to fail?