U.S. and European negotiators open a fourth round of high-stakes trade talks this week, and there are lots of disagreements.» Read More
German Chancellor Angela Merkel flies into the heart of Europe's debt crisis on Tuesday, facing protests by angry Greeks to bring a message of support to a near-bankrupt nation fighting to stay in the euro.
A quiet day of trading as the markets slowly approach 5-year highs; the meningitis outbreak grows; Huawei fires back at the U.S. and the IMF slashes forecasts for global economic growth.
Olivier Blanchard, Chief Economist, IMF says he believes it will take many years before the global economy emerges from the current soft patch.
Ajay Sunder, Senior Director - Telecoms, Asia Pacific, Frost & Sullivan says that the bigger picture behind the Huawei and ZTE case is whether the firms are controlled by the Chinese government.
Michael Gayed, Chief Investment Strategist, Pension Partners says that technology beta plays are declining substantially and that confirms that risk assets could see weakness in October.
The decision by European policymakers to “kick the can down the road” provided American companies more time to better position themselves, Jim Cramer said Monday.
What to expect in tomorrow's trading session, with Brian Peery, Hennessy Focus 30 Fund; Stephen Hammers, Compass EMP Funds; and Chad Morganlander, Stifel Nicolaus.
Wonder what is keeping the British pound so strong? It's the British, stupid.
Debt-swamped Greece braced for two days of strikes, protests and potential violence as German Chancellor Angela Merkel, long demonized for her tough-talking, austerity-minded approach to Europe’s deepening woes, prepared to visit the epicenter of the crisis, three years since it began here.
European shares closed lower on Monday on concerns over political and economic uncertainty in Greece and Spain, despite the launch of euro zone’s permanent bailout fund, the European Stability Mechanism (ESM).
With tensions once again rising in South Africas mining sector, investment bank Merrill Lynch has cut its weighting to the countrys stock market and mining sector.
Italy’s A3 highway, begun in the 1960s and still not finished, starts outside Naples in the ancient hill town of Salerno and ends, rather unceremoniously, 300 miles farther south as a local street in downtown Reggio Calabria. The New York Times reports.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel should use Tuesday’s official trip to Athens to “recognize the euro is dead, and bury it,” veteran economist Roger Nightingale told CNBC.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel is making a southern trip, and this strategist sees the euro heading in the same direction.
Investors fret over the global economy and Iran gets tough on currency traders — it's time for your FX Fix.
At least 20 multinationals are drawing up plans to move their regional or global headquarters to Britain over the next year after government efforts to increase the competitiveness of the UK’s business tax regime.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including
As with many of the other improvised solutions to the euro zone’s problems, the bailout fund’s reality is less elegant than the theory behind it. The New York Times reports.
It has been referred to as “the bazooka” — the 500 billion euro European bailout fund that after much dispute will have its first board meeting on Monday, the New York Times reports.
A 500-billion euro ($650 billion) bailout fund, one of the key tools of policymakers trying to find a solution to the euro zone debt crisis, will be launched later on Monday with Spain expected to be the first country to seek help from the fund.
Bank of England governor Mark Carney says the bank will appoint a new deputy governor to conduct a "root and branch review" of how the central bank conducts "market intelligence".
Bank of England governor Mark Carney tells an influential committee of British parliament members that there was no information to suggest any Bank of England officials colluded or condoned any currency market manipulation. manipulation.
Mark Cahill, regional managing director of ManpowerGroup EMEA, says the worst hit countries in Europe have shown positive hiring intentions for 2014.