Germany, the euro zone's largest economy, is on track for a recovery thanks to a pick-up in demand for its products from abroad, the Bundesbank said on Tuesday.» Read More
It is safe for investors to dip their toes back into Europe? The jury appears to still out on that verdict.
China's trade report disappoints and Sweden talks tough — it's time for your FX Fix.
The City watchdog will on Friday fire the starting shot on a dramatic overhaul of key benchmark borrowing rates with a package of proposals designed to restore trust following the recent Libor scandal, the Financial Times reports.
A combination of persistently high prices and a weak economic backdrop will keep a lid on oil consumption this year, the International Energy Agency (IEA) said on Friday, while a slightly improved demand growth for 2013 will likely be offset by, among other things, the resumption of nuclear capacity in Japan reducing the need for oil.
A mixed day for the markets; ManU prices its IPO; Yahoo CEO makes her first big move; videogame sales fall again and Ikea reveals what its brand is worth.
Supply-side tensions vying with a softer global macroeconomic outlook will cloud the direction in benchmark oil markets next week though key U.S. data releases may help set the tone, according to CNBC's weekly survey of oil market sentiment.
UK soccer club Manchester United priced its U.S. IPO at $14 a share, below the expected range of $16 to $20 a share. The low pricing reflects IPO jitters in the wake of Facebook's post-IPO drop.
Jim Cramer explains why some object to how the stock market has pushed higher.
Think Asian currencies are primed to rise? Think again.
As the euro zone debt crisis deepens and austerity measures take their toll across Europe, the number of young children and babies abandoned across the region has increased, according to local charities.
The recent dry weather affecting crops across the midwest of America will hit the reinsurance industry with perhaps the biggest loss ever, according to Nikolaus von Bomhard, Chairman at Munich Re.
Australians get to work, but euro investors are losing steam — it's time for your FX Fix.
The initial public offering of Manchester United is on track to be finalized by Thursday evening in spite of some criticism over how one of the world’s most supported football clubs is going public, according to people close to the deal, the FT reports.
Monster Beverage falls 13% after an earnings miss; News Corp drops after missing earnings; Zynga’s COO leaves the company and Yahoo begins its makeover.
Standard Chartered has sought advice about whether it can pursue a legal action against the U.S. regulator that on Monday accused the British bank of being a rogue institution which had funded $250 billion of Iranian sanctions breaches. The FT reports.
Andrew Pease, Investment Strategist at Russell Investment Group says that investors are watching out for potential for downside risks over the next few months.
Those who had long been bearish were suddenly out of position, Cramer explained.
While many investors fear the market is ignoring reality, some technical analysts say stocks could continue to move higher as the market looks past what worries it.
Talk of carry trades is in the air again. Best not to get drawn in, these strategists say.
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Further unrest in the South African mining sector has increased the chances of another credit rating downgrade, an analyst told CNBC.
The big divergence over the past few months in the direction of the S&P 500 and copper.
Citigroup's Jonathan Stubbs told CNBC that European equities have "rarely" been so appealing to investors.
Rumors that Brazil's social security fund called Bolsa Familia was to be cancelled led to a bank run over the weekend.
An independent Scotland is at risk of a Cyprus-style banking crisis, as its banking sector would be "exceptionally large."
As U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron heads to Brussels this week to discuss EU tax policies, he knows there are far more taxing questions at home regarding regarding the EU.
Louisa Bojesen takes you through the European market close, where stocks have come in lower on Fed fears.
Eric Wasserstrom, managing director at Suntrust Robinson Humphrey, tells CNBC that in his own view the Jamie Dimon JPMorgan vote is unlikely to garner sufficient support to compel the board to make a change.
Jed Kolko, chief economist at Trulia, tells CNBC that the housing starts tumble is likely to be a blip and should recover next month.