Ajay Kanwal, Standard Chartered's Asean and South Asia CEO, talks about potential solutions for greater economic and financial integration in Asean. » Read More
Asian stocks cratered, gold prices surged and the dollar briefly plunged below 100 against the yen on Friday as the Brexit vote rocked markets.
European equities closed higher on Wednesday, as investors prepared for the following day when the U.K. votes in its referendum on the EU.
European stocks surged by Monday's close, as declining fears of a Brexit vote buoyed global market sentiment, sterling and oil prices.
European equities finished mixed as investors digested a whole raft of new earnings, ahead of a number of important central bank meetings this week.
If the U.K. opts for the Brexit in June, the European banking system will feel the impact first.
Layoffs in Singapore have hit their highest levels since the global financial crisis due to sustained low oil prices hits.
Asia markets were mixed Monday, with some analysts predicting a quiet week, in the absence of major economic data from the U.S. and China.
European equities closed mostly higher on Friday, as investors digested individual stock news and shook off fluctuating oil price.
European equities finished mixed on Wednesday as investors digested new U.K. budget announcements and awaited the latest news from the U.S. Federal Reserve.
Issuers of China'a so-called Panda bonds must provide financial statements drawn up under IFRS, which is causing unexpected side effects.
European equities closed mostly higher on Monday as investors cheered on the jump in oil prices and mining stocks, and shook off China.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the state of European Banks, especially those in the U.K. as Brexit fears and poor earnings are spooking markets.
European equities closed sharply lower on Wednesday as oil prices and commodity stocks tumbled, while earnings failed to elevate sentiment.
Standard Chartered is considering clawing back bonuses, its chief executive said after reporting its first annual loss, the Financial Times reports.
A sharp decline in oil and metal prices dragged European equities deep into the red on Tuesday's close, as investors digested earnings and data.
Bob Parker, senior advisor for investment, strategy & research at Credit Suisse, weighs in on Standard Chartered’s latest earnings and its exposure to commodities.
Jackson Wong from Huarong International Securities explains why HSBC is in a slightly better position than Standard Chartered.
European markets closed mostly lower on Tuesday, as a decline in commodity prices and mixed earnings weighed.
European banks' exposure to energy credits could stretch further into the future than their American counterparts.
European banks are facing potential asset sales to shore up capital against a rising tide of bad energy loans.