Documents have been demanded from Deutsche Bank as part of an investigation into manipulation of commodity prices. The FT reports.» Read More
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.
Marius Daheim, senior government bond analyst at BayernLB, says the downside pressure on Spanish bonds will continue as the questions of when, and how, the country will ask for a bailout remain unanswered.
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.
Scott Nations, CIO at NationsShares cautions investors to not get too excited over the market's recent display of strength. He says any disappointment out of Europe could send markets down 3-5%.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses whether New York's banking regulator jumped the gun over accusing Standard Chartered of hiding billions of dollars in illegal deals with Iran.
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.
The S&P 500 held above its key 1,400 level on Wednesday, despite negative pressure from Europe.
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The U.K. is not renowned for its smooth relationship with its European partners and, like the end of a tempestuous love affair where both partners have tried their best to accommodate the others’ demands, the relationship could finally hit the rocks with Britain leaving the EU for good, according to a report by Nomura.
Rate talk at the Bank of England boosts the pound, but the New Zealand dollar is coming back to earth — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as shares recede from 4-month highs.
With “low-cost” flights to Spain more expensive than ever, a general and tourism industry VAT (sales tax) rise and a sharp fall in bookings, there are fears that tourism — the jewel in Spain’s economic crown — will not be able to retain its luster as the economy falters there, and beyond.
“We can do it alone” is the latest rallying cry to be heard in Italy as economists and politicians shower Mario Monti with proposals to use the country’s own vast but often dormant resources to slash its debt mountain rather than become hostage to the perceived diktat of Germany and Brussels. The FT reports.
Gabriel Stein, CEO of OMFIF, says trying to keep the euro zone together will lead to an economic catastrophe, protectionism and nationalism in Europe.
The call to Vincent Grandil’s Paris law firm began like many others that have rolled in recently. On the line was the well-paid chief executive of one of France’s most profitable companies, and he was feeling nervous.
The US wants China and Arab states to help foot the $3bn bill for a deal designed to unlock oil production and set Sudan and South Sudan back on the path to peace, the FT reports.
Bitcoin fans learnt that one of the virtual currency's exchanges will enforce customer verification checks from Thursday.
Google is challanging Apple's iPhone with MotoX, the FT reports.
The recent move by the Swiss government to allow banks to sidestep secrecy laws won't prevent them from depositing money in the country.
Sean Rad, CEO of Tinder, says the app is a "more efficient way" for people to form relationships, and explains how it plans to monetize in the future.
Mark Mobius, executive chairman of Franklin Templeton Emerging Markets Group, is no stranger to political upheaval. He tells CNBC where in the region he sees the best potential, and why he is positive on Egypt.
In an exclusive interview with CNBC, veteran investor Mark Mobius discusses investing in frontier markets and explains how the global impact of a tapering by the US Federal Reserve is being exaggerated.