Japan is in the middle of a "big monetary experiment," from which market volatility should be expected, Ben Broadbent, a member of the Bank of England's Monetary Policy Committee, told CNBC.» Read More
Speculation is rising that France could soon see its credit rating slashed, with CNBC's Steve Liesman and the Fast Money team. Camilla Sutton, chief currency strategist at Scotia Capital, also weighs in on the euro.
CNBC's Rick Santelli & Steve Liesman discuss the growing financial problems in Europe.
Sharing his stock picks for 2012, with Lazszlo Birinyi, Birinyi Associates president, who says these stocks have the potential to do well.
CNBC's Steve Liesman has the story on what European leaders are planning to discuss during their meeting today.
CNBC's Silvia Wadhwa has the story on Euro Zone finance ministers leading and what investors should expect on a bailout.
A look at what any kind of break up in Europe could do to the U.S. markets, with Scott Shellady, ICAP US Derivatives.
Shane Oliver, Head of Investment Strategy and Chief Economist at AMP Capital Investors, says more talk of fiscal integration in the euro zone is not enough to avoid the long, volatile ride ahead and only aggressive bond-buying by the ECB will secure confidence.
Jeremy Friesen, Asia commodity strategist at Societe Generale, discusses why he thinks commodity prices will turn bearish amidst the indecision surrounding the euro zone crisis.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs has the story on France and Germany's efforts to get fiscal integration among euro zone countries, and discussing whether Europe will get it done, with Benn Steil, Council on Foreign Relations; Andrew Busch, BMO Capital Markets; and Nicholas Burns, Harvard University professor.
Jim Cramer continues his take on credit and explains why investors need to start selling into this rally, until there is some signal the ECB is willing to print money to save Europe from its financial crisis.
Robert Prior-Wandesforde, Head of India & South East Asia Economics at Credit Suisse says the Euro zone won't announce any radical steps and will only inch towards fiscal integration.
Is Europe on the verge on financial collapse? Cramer explains DEFCON 3 and the importance of credit.
Should investors prep to trade Greek drachmas? Robert Sinche, RBS head of global FX strategy, discusses whether some of the biggest players in the currency market may be gearing up for a euro breakup, and how to play it.
President Obama says the European financial crisis is of "huge importance to our economy." If Europe is having difficulties, it's much more difficult for America to generate good jobs at home, he adds.
Alessio De Longis, OppenheimerFunds, discusses volatility in the currency markets and also answers to whether the euro will exist a year from now.
Bank shares haven't improved with fundamentals, says Dick Bove, Rochdale Securities. "The American banks are getting these better than expected earnings results and part of that is Europe," he says.
A check on the European markets as they close and what U.S. traders are watching, with Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital; CNBC's Gary Kaminsky, Simon Hobbs, and Carl Quintanilla.
CNBC's Jim Cramer, David Faber, Carl Quintanilla and Melissa Lee take a look at the market moving headlines, including European leaders working on a budget discipline plan, Black Friday weekend revenues, and Wall Street paychecks expected plunge.
A look at what traders are watching that could possibly impact the week's trading, with Scott Nations, NationsShares.
A trading plan for currencies, commodities and futures, with Jim Steel, HSBC; Peter Yastrow, Yastrow Origer, and Boris Schlossberg, GFT Forex.
Sterling tumbled following minutes released by the Bank of England and disappointing retail sales, as the IMF warned the U.K. is at risk of "permanent damage."
Microsoft unveiled its next generation console Xbox One on Tuesday, but it was its inclusion of live TV, rather than its gaming capabilities that set tongues wagging.
Rallies have to end sometime for sure, but history suggests the current one doesn't have to end anytime soon.
German business software company SAP will start to employ people with autism as software testers, programmers and data quality assurance specialists across the world.
Teen use of Twitter has grown significantly, a new report shows, as Facebook loses market share. Here's why.
What Warren Buffett once called "financial weapons of mass destruction" are firing again.
Chris Watling, CEO of Longview Economics, tells CNBC that markets are looking for an excuse to take profits and they've created it with the reaction to the Fed comments.
Ed Bussey, founder and CEO of Quill, tells CNBC that Quill helps curate choice on the internet so consumers can make informed decisions whatever they are buying.
Ben Broadbent, member of the Monetary Policy Committee at the Bank of England, tells CNBC they are not pre-committed to any particular path at the Bank of England and there's still a case for having extremely easy monetary policy.