Europe's wealthiest people are planning to put more of their cash into equities, believing they will outperform all other asset classes, new data shows.» Read More
Europe’s crisis triggers a real estate fire sale, ranging from $1.50 homes to priceless heritage, the Global Post reports.
The U.S. may enjoy the privilege of printing the world’s reserve currency, but the UK currently enjoys lower government borrowing costs – and by the widest margin in almost six years. The FT reports.
Stephen O'Brien puts in long hours: he typically shows up by 7:30 a.m. at the convenience store he owns and manages in Dún Laogahire, Ireland, and it's rare that he finishes before 7 p.m. Layoffs have meant that he and others are picking up duties once distributed across a more robust staff. The Christian Science Monitor reports.
To John Sims, the Himalayas, with some of the finest mountain slopes in the world, seemed like the perfect place to build India’s first Western-style ski resort. The NYT Reports.
What to expect from the markets tomorrow, with Brian Peery, Hennesy Funds; Quint Tatro, Tatro Capital; and Bryan Piskorowski, Wells Fargo Advisors.
Kenny Polcari, ICAP, explains why he thinks the global market could take off if good news comes from Europe.
Abby Joseph Cohen, Goldman Sachs senior U.S. investment strategist, discusses the individual investor, China and risks facing the markets for the remainder of 2012, particularly given what's going on in Washington.
The euro zone debt crisis is showing signs of reaching a solution and investors should be upgrading their outlook on U.K. banks, according to investment firm Liberum Capital.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including
Investors currently find themselves at yet another euro zone debt crisis crossroads and asking whether the ECB will end up underwriting the debt markets of Europe’s periphery.
Julio Fernández Gayoso has emerged as a symbol of the clash between the time-honored tradition of the caja as a baronial community institution and the modern, euro-based banking economy that Spain has tried to create in recent decades, the New York Times reports.
The NHS is to sell its brand around the world as part of a new venture to make the service more commercial and reinvest the profits in Britain’s national health system, the Financial Times reports.
Herald Van Der Linde, Head of Equity Strategy, Asia-Pacific at HSBC says that Asian markets will bounce around the bottom for quite sometime until we get massive changes in Europe.
Gary Dugan, CIO, Asia & Middle East at Coutts says investors have to consider the real possibility of a collapse in Southern Europe. He adds that any rescue plan without German support will lack credibility.
Sam Chandan, Chief Economist at Chandan Economics says that the impact from more QE from the Fed is overstated.
Will the last Portuguese out please turn off the light? Falling salaries and record unemployment are prompting many to emigrate. Oil-rich Angola is a major destination.
Stocks have been strengthening, but currencies tell a different story. Here's a trading playbook.
European markets edge lower into the close, with CNBC's Simon Hobbs.
You know the euro is in deep water when a doyen of the banking industry, Lord Jacob Rothschild, takes a 200 million pound ($314 million) bet against it.
Portugal is becoming the new sick man of Europe, despite sticking to the troika’s hard-to-swallow medicine of austerity, while the prognosis for Greece is much worse — and potentially contagious — according to the latest report from Citi.
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Philippe Legrain, author of the European Spring, says the European Union needs to realize that "we don't live in a postmodern la-la land".
Scott Kessler, senior equity analyst at S&P Capital IQ, highlights that Alibaba is and is likely to remain the primary driver for the Yahoo stock and discusses the group strategy.
Philippe Legrain, author of the European Spring, discusses why he thinks the banking union is "bogus".