German ECB board member Joerg Asmussen warned on Friday that Europe's largest economy must carry out further reforms to continue to grow.» Read More
CNBC's Julia Boorstin has details on why foreign investors from Saudi Arabia, Abu Dhabi, India, Russia and China are pouring money into Hollywood. The payoff: distribution rights in their own country.
FedEx says the company expects 17 million shipments on today's busiest shipping day of the year. Christian Wetherbee, Citi Transport analyst, and Keith Schoonmaker, Morningstar Equity analyst, weigh in on whether you should invest in shipping and transport companies.
Stocks slide today on Europe debt doubts. The Fast Money traders share their trades as major averages extend opening losses.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky says ratings agency Fitch has criticized the EU leaders' response to the debt crisis as incremental. The agency says a gradual approach will cost more than a comprehensive plan.
U.S. markets have a rough start to the week, mostly due to skepticism over European solutions to the region's debt crisis. Intel cuts its Q4 outlook on lower PC production, due mostly to hard drive shortages. And financials follow European banking stocks lower, with CNBC's Mandy Drury.
European stocks sink on concerns the EU summit did not do enough to address the euro zone debt crisis. Italian borrowing costs remain near record highs in a 1-year note auction, and the Dax closes at its lowest level this month.
Commenting on the current sell off in the markets, with Arthur Cashin, UBS Financial Services director of floor operations.
British Prime Minister David Cameron defends his decision to veto a new EU treaty despite warnings from his coalition deputy. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera explains the decision and its ramifications.
A reaction to the new deal to save the euro zone has been mixed, even though many expect the agreement should offer the euro temporary stability. What it means for currencies in the week ahead, with Nick Bennenbroek, Wells Fargo FX head of currency strategy.
While printing money and increasing inflation is not the ideal solution to Europe's debt crisis, there aren't many other options right now, says Neel Kashkari, Pimco managing director and head of global equities.
A look at where markets are headed into new year, with Ed Yardeni, Yardeni Research chief investment strategist/president, who also weighs in on Europe's impact on the markets.
A look at how European markets are reacting following the latest developments over the weekend, with CNBC's Louisa Bojesen.
U.S. futures start the week down. European equity markets are lower over concerns about the European Summit agreement. Moody's says the agreement offers few solutions and Italian yields rise despite a successful T-bill auction
An outlook on where the markets are headed now with the crisis in Europe, with Richard Hoey, BNY Mellon chief economist.
U.S. futures are down on concerns about the euro zone agreement. Europe is slightly negative as Moody's says the European agreement offers few solutions for the euro zone debt crisis. Moody's also reiterates its intent to review European sovereign debt. Italy sells $7 billion euros worth of T-bills. And Asian markets are mixed on Chinese policy anxieties.
Andrew Economos, MD and Head of Sovereign & Institutional Strategy Asia at JPMorgan, thinks that euro zone leaders are addressing the "heart of the problem" by demanding more fiscal discipline from the region. He adds that the ECB will continue to buy debt to sustain the European Union.
Martin Senn, CEO of Zurich Financial Services, says the firm has $12 billion exposure to peripheral Europe debt. He also says it's too early to quantify losses from Thailand's floods.
Marco Bardelli, Managing Director,CEO, BDG Singapore Pte Ltd, discusses the results of the latest EU summit. He points out that providing liquidity is the most urgent problem and adds that it was right of Draghi to focus on that.
Stephanie Link, TheStreet.com, and Steve Weiss, Fast Money contributor, discuss the impact the euro zone deal is likely to have on markets around the world.
Large U.S. and euro zone banks have been moving in tandem, but U.S. banks are beginning to see opportunities as European banks are shrinking their assets, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
The markets are buzzing about the possibility of the Fed's tapering off its $85 billion a month asset-purchasing program.
Wall Street's stocks-are-cheap meme may come under stress if what Citi calls a "profitless rally" continues.
Beaten-down gold just can't find any love, and analysts expect it to retest its April lows before long.
Billionaire George Soros reduced his holdings of exchange-traded products backed by gold prior to last month's freefall.
The chief executive of the world's largest container shipping company Moeller-Maersk told CNBC that the company would not order any new ships this year.
Samsung has become the "undisputed king" of the Android smartphone industry, creating more profit from the software than Google, according to research.
Clive Lambert, director of FuturesTechs, joins CNBC for a technical look at the markets.
Louisa Bojesen takes you through the European market close, where shares have closed higher.
Nader Mousavizadah, co-founder of Macro Advisory Partners, tells CNBC that France is up against some deep structural challenges.