Mexico's state monopolies—and Carlos Slim—will have to get used to more competition, says its top central banker.
London is the European city the world's billionaires like to call home, according to research published by Beauchamp Estates and Dataloft.
The U.S. dollar will likely gain from expected improvements in economic data this week, culminating in Friday's jobs numbers, according to CNBC's latest survey.
John Reed expressed concern that the size of Citigroup, the bank he merged with Travelers, is so complex it's nearly impossible to manage.
Francois Hollande named Manuel Valls to be his new prime minister in a government reshuffle triggered by a rout for his Socialists in local elections.
Beaten-down Russian market looking attractive? Michael Yoshikami offers a few points to keep in mind before investing.
Ukraine on Monday denounced the visit of Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev to Crimea.
An Italian court has convicted the CEO of Eni to a prison sentence and a ban from holding public office for violating environmental norms.
Carter Worth says that it's the perfect time to get into this battered solar name.
Bill Gross has yet to regain his dominance of the bond market as his Pimco Total Return Fund lagged most of its peers in the first quarter.
California gubernatorial candidate Neel Kashkari, a former managing director at Pimco, tells CNBC that trading on nanoseconds should be regulated.
Author Michael Lewis alleges that the stock market is "rigged" by a cabal of high frequency traders, stock exchanges, and Wall Street firms.
Turkish stocks traded higher and the lira hit a two-month high Monday after Prime Minister Erdogan's party claimed victory in local elections.
Euro zone inflation fell more than expected in March, increasing the pressure on the ECB to act and ward off the risk of deflation.
Some of the biggest stock market gains in the first quarter of 2014 can be found in the countries that were at the center of Europe's debt crisis.
The U.K.'s City watchdog was left reeling after a story last Friday led to millions of pounds being wiped off insurance shares.
This has been a record year so far for European stock market listings – traditionally a sign that a region's economy has returned to health.
Chinese authorities have seized assets worth $14.5 billion from associates of retired security tsar Zhou Yongkang, who is at the center of China's biggest corruption scandal in decades.
Climate change is coming and will touch every part of the world, and few are prepared for the impact of extreme weather, the United Nations warned.
It’s the story of the day: authorities seized assets from those connected to the former security chief embroiled in a graft scandal.
London's housing market is changing, with new developments now offering condominium-style living typical in other parts of the world.
This Christmas, London's well-off parents will be fretting over whether their children get into the most prestigious schools in the new year.
Audiences seem to be falling out of love with traditional fairy tales and their happy endings.
The latest episode of CNBC Meets features Lauren Bush Lauren, founder and CEO of FEED, niece of former President George W. Bush and the granddaughter of former President George H. W. Bush.
CNBC Meets' Tania Bryer speaks to niece of former U.S. President George W. Bush, and founder of social business FEED, Lauren Bush Lauren.
In part two, Bush Lauren talks about some of the early FEED products first released and the challenges she faced launching the group back in 2007.
As gold finishes out a rocky year, its chart is heading toward critical development point, and gold may fall below $1,000.
The Hindenburg Omen, which proponents claim foretells a major market collapse, is back.
As the Aussie dollar hovers near four-year lows against the U.S. dollar, charts suggest further downside.