European equities ended mixed on Thursday as investors reacted to a stronger dollar and more corporate earnings.» Read More
The chief executive of a new messaging firm, that could rival Bloomberg’s service, has spoken of the merits of being backed by tech giant Google.
The Bank of Japan may confound the chorus of analysts calling for further easing at its policy meeting Friday.
New Zealand's dollar has climbed along with the recent bump in Asian currencies, but some analysts see the rally as just another chance to sell.
European equities closed in the red on Tuesday, as investors turned negative, despite recoveries in mining, autos and oil prices.
Swiss regulators have opened an investigation into possible manipulation of the precious metals market by several major banks.
Mario Draghi shouldn't "uncover all the cards" in his hand to solve the euro crisis, an ex member of the ECB's governing body told CNBC.
China's recent slowdown is "not a surprise," Frederic Oudea, CEO of Societe Generale, told CNBC on Thursday.
Societe Generale's notoriously bearish strategist Albert Edwards believes there is a high probability that U.S. indexes have already entered a bear market.
China shares shook off weak economic data, surging nearly 5 percent after a report the mainland will finally begin to reform its state-owned enterprises.
European stock markets finished trade higher on Wednesday, following a bumper day of earnings.
Shares in Societe Generale topped European benchmarks on Wednesday rallying as over 8 percent after it posted second quarter earnings that beat analyst expectations.
Japan's exports rebounded in June fueled by strengthening overseas demand, however, imports remained subdued due to the effect of lower commodity prices.
Indian policymakers needn't worry about deficient rains bringing back ghosts of inflation past, economists argue.
Negative calls on Japan's market remain few and far between despite a nearly non-stop rally, suggesting building confidence in the economic revival.
European equities ended sharply higher on Monday after European negotiators reached a deal over a third bailout for Greece.
Paris would “have a card to play” as a new European financial hub should Britons vote to quit the 28-country union, leading players in the city’s financial scene told CNBC.
European markets ended sharply lower on Tuesday as concerns that Greece's negotiations with its creditors will drag on without a viable debt plan.
Markets across Asia have dropped precipitously, but it's more of a hike hissy than a replay of the taper tantrum rout two years ago, analysts said.
Weak global economic growth momentum and a supply glut will cap oil prices at around $60 for the rest of 2015 and into 2016, analysts say.
Whether China shares are bubbly depends on which data bit catches the fancy, but the market has outstripped fundamentals and is overbought, Credit Suisse said.