On Sunday, the people of Crimea go to the polls in a referendum on whether to stay part of Ukraine.» Read More
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including the latest details on Tuesday's Libor hearing.
HSBC ignored warnings that its activities may have possibly exposed the US financial system to drug money from Mexico and inadvertently provided banking services to lenders suspected of links to terrorist organizations, Senate investigators have claimed in a new report, the Financial Times reports.
Investors should be looking at investment grade corporate credit rather than Treasurys, Gina Sanchez, Director of Equity and Asset Allocation Strategy at Roubini Global Economics told CNBC.
The S&P 500 index is on the verge of hitting an “ultimate” death cross, where the market’s 50-month moving average falls below the 200-month average, according to a research note by Societe Generale.
What did we think of European Commission President Jose Manuel Barroso’s comments last week on the UK and Europe?
Ten days after becoming Irish finance minister last March, Michael Noonan spoke with Jean-Claude Trichet, then the chief at the European Central Bank, and told him what his Fine Gael party had been telling voters for weeks: the new government intended to force losses on holders of senior Irish bank debt, the Financial Times reports.
On Tuesday morning at precisely 8:30, after a 10-second countdown synchronized to the Naval Observatory’s atomic clock, a Labor Department official will flip a master switch in the agency’s battened-down pressroom and computers will blurt out the monthly Consumer Price Index, the New York Times reports.
FDIC officials have handled so many sick American banks in recent years, they have developed a slick drill: if a bank is deemed bust, FDIC “shock troops” will arrive, typically on Friday night, seize control, reassure staff and depositors – before either closing the banks or selling it on. The FT reports.
Rob Aspin, Head of Equity Investment Strategy at Standard Chartered Bank says it is a good time to look for stocks on an opportunistic basis and have a balanced portfolio. He says to maintain some exposure to equities and hold sectors such as staples, telcos.
Shawn Matthews, CEO, Cantor Fitzgerald says the next 3-5 years are an opportunity to significantly grow its business on a global basis. He adds it is looking to expand its capital markets, fixed income and equity businesses in Europe.
Ajay Kapur, Head of Equity Strategy, Asia at Deutsche Bank says that CIOs whom he speaks to are still bullish on equities and expect them to be higher by the end of the year.
Pat Dorsey, President, Sanibel Captiva Investment Advisers says he will be looking out for comments on Europe and China from companies reporting earnings this week.
Trying to ride a risk rally in currencies? Better hold on tight.
It’s the last thing the global economy needs right now: evidence that the U.S., too, is slowing. And yet the latest retail sales data point in exactly that direction. Sales at retail and food-service establishments dropped 0.5 percent in June from the prior month, the Commerce Department said, in contrast to the 0.2 percent gain that was expected.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports European shares fell on weak U.S. retail sales data; a look at changes investors may see at P&G; the last market activity in the U.S. stocks; and the latest fallout from the PFGBest scandal, with CNBC's Brian Shactman, Bob Pisani, and Gary Kaminsky.
CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the data on the IMF's forecast for global growth, including the downside risks from Europe's financial crisis and the U.S. "fiscal cliff."
When the world watches American Olympian Nick Symmonds go for gold in the men’s 800 meter competition at the London Olympics, viewers may notice something different about his outfit.
The euro slips on debt worries and the dollar dips awaiting Bernanke — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including a look at equities; weighed down by earnings worries.
As regulators ramp up their global investigation into the manipulation of interest rates, the Justice Department has identified potential criminal wrongdoing by big banks and individuals at the center of the scandal. The New York Times reports.
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.