Will Crimeans voting to join Russia lead to further escalation of hostilities between the Western powers and Russia?» Read More
Jamie Dimon speaks out, PC sales are in decline; U.S. sets tariffs on solar panels and Spain is downgraded by the S&P for the third time this year.
As the Greek government contemplates shedding state-owned assets to help pay down staggering debts, it could consider leasing or even selling the rest of the port to China, the New York Times reports.
Tony Volpon, Strategist for Latin America, Nomura says that Brazil will need to cut interest rates this week.
Joe Magyer, Motley Fool Senior Analyst, The Motley Fool says that equities are the best place to be relative to interest rates.
Risk-sensitive currencies have been on a roll, but these strategists say the fun is about to end.
European shares closed lower on Wednesday for a third consecutive session, with resurging worries about the global economic outlook undermining investor sentiment.
Yra Harris, Partner, Praxis Trading, discusses how to solve Europe's banking crisis, and weighs in on Fed policy and the jobs report, with CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Earnings weigh on risk and the IMF issues a euro zone warning — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Ross Westgate has the latest details on European markets, including reports of German Chancellor Angela Merkel's opposition to the $45 billion EADS/BAE merger.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including an IMF report singling out the euro zone debt crisis as a key threat to global growth.
Trading volumes for stocks have decreased since 2008 and a series of high profile glitches have continued to hurt investor confidence. On Tuesday, erroneous trades led to a spike in a number of U.S.-listed stocks including Pandora and Nokia.
Sir Mervyn King has given his clearest admission yet that he no longer believes price stability should be the Bank of England’s sole objective, arguing that central bankers should be flexible with inflation targets to head off future financial crises. The FT reports.
Capital and liquidity rules for the biggest UK banks have been quietly relaxed in an effort to stimulate lending, a move that puts Britain at the forefront of a global experiment to use bank regulation to moderate the economic cycle.
Jose Vinals, Financial Counsellor and Director of the Monetary and Capital Markets Department at the IMF says the concentration of government bonds in Japan's banking system is a concern.
Equities finish lower, Alcoa and Yum get earnings season off to a good start.
Don't look now, but Norwegian housing prices are on a tear.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel arrived in Athens on Tuesday wearing apparently the same lime green jacket in which she celebrated Germany's defeat of Greece in the 2012 European Football Championship.
The market is sitting around low levels, and Stephen Guilfoyle, Meridian Equity Partners, says the market's current moves are not that "over-alarmingly bearish," and recommends looking ahead to earnings season and keeping an eye on the ECB's moves.
European shares closed lower in thin trade on Tuesday, with concerns continuing to surround the euro zone as German Chancellor Angela Merkel makes her first diplomatic visit to Athens since the start of the debt crisis in 2009.
As the markets close across Europe, CNBC's Simon Hobbs offers insight. Michelle Caruso-Cabrera weighs in on the protests in Greece amid German Chancellor Merkel's visit, and explains Greece's need for even more money. Nariman Behravesh, IHS chief economist, offers insight.
Antoine Halff, head of oil industry and markets at IEA, says that the oil market is "concerned but quiet" on the developments in Ukraine, because the country is not a major transit area for oil.
Richard Hunter, head of U.K. equities at Hargreaves Lansdown, and Daniel Lacalle, senior portfolio manager at Ecofin, discuss the recent profit-taking in stock markets.
After hours of "candid and frank" discussions, Russia made it clear that it would not take any decisions on Crimea until after Sunday's referendum, while the U.S. reiterated it viewed this event as illegitimate, says U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry.