Prime Minister David Cameron's sweeping pledges of a constitutional shake-up after the Scottish referendum could undermine his re-election drive.» Read More
The European markets closed lower on Monday as investors remained cautious ahead of Tuesday’s U.S. presidential election. Investors across the globe are nervous as to how the U.S. will contend with an automatic $600 billion in spending cuts and tax hikes at the end of the year — known as the fiscal cliff — after the election.
The dollar gets a safe-haven lift and the Turkey reaches investment grade — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as investors remain cautious ahead of Tuesday's U.S. presidential election.
Wall Street employees, whose paychecks have often been cut in recent years, are likely to get a slight bump in their bonuses this year. The catch: the increase will come on top of one of the worst years for bank pay in recent memory.
With an external trade surplus of nearly 6 percent of GDP (gross domestic product), virtually balanced public sector accounts and stable prices, Germany has plenty of room for a vigorous stimulation of its stagnant domestic demand.
If Spain becomes the next euro zone economy to seek a bailout by international lenders, low-cost airline Ryanair might be one company to benefit, according to its chief executive.
Germany is leading a growing European movement to let newspaper publishers charge internet search engines for displaying links to their articles — a move market-leader Google warns could cause an internet news blackout, the Financial Times reports.
Gokul Laroia, Head of Institutional Equity, Asia at Morgan Stanley says that most of the liquidity that is flowing into Asia is global capital, which makes decoupling difficult.
Laurence Boone, Head of European Economics, BofA Merrill Lynch Global Research says that any bad news about the U.S. economy is bad for both the markets and the Euro Zone.
Kingsley Jones, Founder and CIO, Jevons Global says that the strong market rally will fade towards the end of the year as investors digest leadership changes in China and the U.S..
Economic troubles abroad are forcing Wall Street and corporate America to play a game of global arbitrage, in a frantic attempt to eke out profits wherever they can be found.
The U.S. election is - finally - almost upon us, and this strategist has a currency trade.
Today's nonfarm payroll report boosted hopes for the economic recovery in the U.S., but different winds are blowing in Europe.
European shares closed higher on Friday after U.S. non-farms payrolls data showed the economy added 171,000 new jobs in October and unemployment steadied out at 7.9 percent.
The looming jobs report jars the yen and euro zone manufacturing slows again — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as uncertainty over Spain and Greece returned.
Greece’s parliament has been asked to investigate why two former finance ministers did not pursue possible tax evaders on the so-called “Lagarde list” of 2,000 Greeks with Swiss bank accounts, the Financial Times reports.
Excessive deference and hierarchy is damaging the Bank of England’s effectiveness, according to three independent reviews that criticize the central bank’s culture, the Financial Times reports.
Rather than wait for prosperous economic times to return to her native Portugal, Tatiana Almeida (26), educated to be a journalist, decided to leave and move to East Timor, a former colony in Southeast Asia, in search for opportunities.
Political inertia, red tape and a dearth of foreign investment are impeding a much needed overhaul.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
Power will definitely be devolved to the Scottish people, says Alistair Carmichael, Scottish Secretary of State, as all three U.K. political parties have agreed to it.
Todd Horwitz, author and founder of Averagejoeoptions.com, says the U.S. equity market is "very close to a top" and could start to see some selling pressure.
Josef Schuster, founder of IPOX Schuster, and Jeffrey Dachis, CEO and co-founder of Razorfish, discuss the Alibaba IPO and whether the group will be able to continue to grow as it has so far.