Tokyo police arrested a Deutsche Securities employee for suspected bribery after the Deutsche official spent thousands of dollars on entertainment.» Read More
Garett Jones, Senior Scholar at George Mason University, Mercatus Center says that the banking sector could implement reforms that will wean them off constant state bailouts.
Garett Jones, Senior Scholar at George Mason University, Mercatus Center says that bank bailouts are constant diet for rich countries and that they are here to stay.
Colin Robertson, SVP & Head of Fixed Income, Northern Trust says he is 'overweight' on high-yield corporate paper because interest rates will remain low.
John Hailer, President & CEO, Natixis Global Asset Management says headlines continue to drive market sentiment.
Weighing in on what to watch in tomorrow's markets, with Michael Schumacher, UBS; Bob Auer, Auer Growth Fund; and David Kudla, Mainstay Capital Management.
Discussing the state of the markets, with Binky Chadha, Deutsche Bank; Margie Patel, Wells Fargo Funds Management; and Margie Patel, Wells Fargo Funds Management. "Nibble into risk [and] keep the U.S. overweight," says Chadha.
If you're worried about the stock market, fear not, because Erin Gibbs of S&P Capital IQ Equity; Jonathan Golub, UBS; and Joe Quinlan, U.S. Trust, discuss where they are seeing signs of light.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports Egan-Jones is downgrading Germany's credit rating to an A from a AA-.
Small manufacturers are worried about the impact the "fiscal cliff" may have on their businesses, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. Madelyn Alfano, Maria's Italian Kitchen owner and Beezer Molten, Half-Moon Outfitters founder, discuss their own strategies amid global worries.
The energy sector has fallen over 6 percent in the past week, with the FMHR traders; and George Davis of RBC Capital Markets, discusses the direction of the euro.
The upcoming European Summit is weighing on the euro, and this strategist has a plan to play the sour mood.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports German Chancellor Angela Merkel declared there will be no euro bonds in her lifetime, and a look at what moved U.S. and European markets, with CNBC's Brian Shactman and Dan Greenhaus, BTIG chief global strategist.
On June 26 1997, Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone was first published by Bloomsbury Publishing, with an initial run of only 500 copies in hardcover. On the 15th anniversary of that date, Nigel Newton, the CEO and founder of Bloomsbury published called Harry Potter "transformative" for the company.
Amid all the European turmoil, the euro has been trading in a range, but this strategist expects that to change.
Spain and Italy pay up and the European Union summit looms - it's time for your FX Fix.
The unresolved euro zone crisis, slowing growth prospects and currency depreciations have created a risk-off environment that makes investors think twice about emerging markets, Pablo Goldberg, Global Head of Emerging Markets Research at HSBC told CNBC’s “Squawk Box Europe”.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including a look at Spain's short-term debt auction of 3.08 billion euros, paying the highest rate since November.
Egypt’s stock market soared on Monday, following the official election of the country’s new president, Mohammed Morsi of the Muslim Brotherhood. In his first address to the nation, Morsi called for national unity as he sets about building a civilian administration for the country.
When London won the bid to host Olympics seven years ago, the city promised that the Games would leave a legacy of the revitalization of historically underdeveloped East London as well as new sporting facilities. This promised legacy was an important part of the city’s bid.
The Dow drops again to start the week; Lennar to in talks to talk $1.7 billion in loans from China; Facebook COO to join the board; Microsoft buys Yammer and Moody’s downgrades 28 Spanish Banks.
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.
European equities opened lower on Thursday as investors await the outcome of European Central Bank's (ECB) policy meeting.
Miles Roberts, CEO of DS Smith, says business conditions in Europe will remain difficult.
Ian Henderson, CEO of Shawbrook, says big banks need to "pull up their socks" and lend more to small and medium businesses.