Warming economic and political ties between Vladimir Putin and Kim Jong-un are in question. The Fiscal Times reports.» Read More
U.S. President Barack Obama and Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe pledged to quickly conclude talks over a contested trade deal.
Up to 250 people are missing in Nepal after an avalanche hit a village in Rasuwa district, a popular trekking area to the north of the capital Kathmandu.
Nepal's earthquake damage will put it among the most expensive earthquakes in recent history relative to a country's economic size.
If oceans were considered a country, their worth would outshine the likes of Russia and Brazil's economies, according to a new report.
Despite disappointing earnings and sluggish growth relative to global markets, U.S. stocks can still move higher, experts said.
Giles Keating, head of Research and Deputy CIO of Credit Suisse Private Banking & Wealth Management, outlines crucial megatrends such as an aging population in the developed world.
Even if talks yield a short-term technical deal this week, Greece still needs a third bailout after June to survive the next few years, says Koon How Heng, senior FX strategist at Credit Suisse.
Masood Ahmed, director of Middle East and Central Asia at the IMF, says that Egypt has made a lot of improvements regarding energy subsidies and broader reforms, but still has "a long way to go."
Masood Ahmed, director of Middle East and Central Asia at the IMF, says that the IMF has two roles to play with Egypt, one of which is to provide dialogue and the other is to provide financial support.
Pope Francis is considering a visit to Cuba when he travels to the United States later this year, the Vatican said Friday.
Poul Thomsen, director of the European department at the IMF, says that there has been no loss of patience when it comes to the Greek talks.
Poul Thomsen, director of the European department at the IMF, says they have received no request from Greece to delay the IMF loan repayment.
Marc Faber, editor and publisher at The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, says he completely disagrees with the IMF, and that "the global economy is not strengthening, it is weakening."
Jim Rickards, chief global strategist at West Shore Funds, explains why the topic about including the yuan in SDR's basket could steal the limelight at upcoming IMF and World Bank meetings.
Bill Adams, senior international economist at PNC, outlines his expectations for the International Monetary Fund and World Bank meetings taking place this weekend in Washington.
Android is now the most popular phone OS in all but a few European countries.
Moritz Kraemer, chief sovereign ratings officer at Standard & Poor's, says that it's a "race against the clock" for Greece, with all easy options off the table.
Saudi Arabia will open its $532bn stock market to direct foreign investment on June 15, allowing foreign institutions to buy shares from then.
Sanjeev Sanyal, global strategist at Deutsche Bank, discusses the results of its annual "Mapping the World's Prices" survey, which tracks the price of goods and services around the world.
Roberto Azevedo, director-general of the World Trade Organization, says he thinks Europe could pick up if certain countries adopted more expansive fiscal policies.
Germany's disciplinarian Finance Minister rebuffs report saying the IMF was insisting on more debt relief for Greece.
About $1 billion disappeared in an apparent banking scandal that's mystified Europe's poorest country, the Global Post reports.
With speculation rife over how long Saudi Arabia is content to see oil prices slump, the country's oil minister said only Allah knows about prices.
U.S. stocks traded lower on Tuesday as investors awaited more domestic data for April that could shed light on the timing of an interest rate hike.
European equities were mixed Tuesday as investors kept an eye on the ongoing Greece bailout drama and earnings from banking giants HSBC and UBS.
Chinese shares plummeted on Tuesday, while their counterparts in Sydney witnessed volatile trade following the Reserve Bank of Australia's rate cut.
Anastasia Kastaniotou, a struggling mother of three, stood near the Greek Parliament building on Wednesday and threw up her hands as she contemplated an €11.5 billion austerity package that her country’s government was trying to tie up this week to keep Greece in the euro, the New York Times reports.