Goetze's volley in extra time fired Germany to a fourth World Cup crown with a 1-0 victory over Argentina, leaving captain Lionel Messi heartbroken.» Read More
In the final stretch of earnings, and data out of Europe, Paul Christopher, Wells Fargo; Chad Morganlander, Stifel Nicolaus; and Craig Hodges, The Hodges Fund, discuss what's on their radar for tomorrow's trading session.
Norway is confronting both a strong currency and a housing boom, complicating interest rate policy.
Financial Web site NerdWallet is reporting that the ten most profitable companies in the U.S. paid a tax rate of just 9 percent last year. Seth Hanlon, Center for American Progress, says companies should not be gaming the system like that. Meanwhile Dan Mitchell, Cato Institute, says the real problem is the tax code itself.
With global risk appetite set to improve, the sun isn't rising on the yen, says this strategist.
Discussing whether President Obama is paying enough attention to the fiscal cliff, with Diana Furchtgott-Roth, Manhattan Institute, and David Callahan, Demos Public Policy Center.
Despite some warning signs from the club's balance sheet and ownership, the roadshow is scoring well in advance of the offering.
Rackspace CEO Lanham Napier talks to CNBC's Jon Fortt about what led to the company's revenue beat and improving margins.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla reports shares edged higher in a volatile trading session across Europe today, including a gain in the euro, and a look at the impact on U.S. markets, with CNBC's Bob Pisani. Also, Gary Kaminsky shares his thoughts on Chesapeake Energy.
James Millstein, Millstein & Co. chairman & CEO, discusses whether Europe's leaders will be able to shore up banks and stem the ongoing sovereign debt crisis. Also, a look at whether the TARP program was effective in stabilizing the U.S. banking system.
Is the Olympic effect enough to turn GDP positive for the whole year? This will depend on the feel-good effect that arises after the games are over, writes Moorad Choudhry.
The euro rides on hope for crisis help, and Australia stays put on rates — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including a choppy trading session in the markets, and an update on bonds and the euro.
Jace Tyrrell, Head of Communications & Operations, New West End Company says footfall in London increased over the weekend after recent slump.
John J. Phelan Jr., a former chairman of the New York Stock Exchange who introduced computer technology to the Big Board in the 1980s and was widely praised for his calming response to the stock market crash of October 1987, died on Saturday in Manhattan. He was 81. The NYT reports.
The president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston said that the Fed should again expand its holdings of mortgage bonds and Treasury securities. The New York Times reports.
Daniele Antonucci, European Economist, Morgan Stanley says the slowdown in the EZ core, austerity measures and credit crunch might increase discontent in Italy.
Canadian Trade Minister Edward Fast says EU and Canada have a set of common values.
Refunds of mis-sold payment protection insurance are doing more to boost Britain’s stuttering economy than government initiatives to stimulate growth, official and bank data show, the Financial Times reports.
Richard Solomons,CEO, Intercontinental Hotels Group says $1bn will be returned to shareholders.
New York state accuses Standard Chartered of doing business with Iran; Apple drops Youtube from its new mobile operating system and Caribou Coffee blames Green Mountain for its poor performance.
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Peter Chatwell, interest rate strategist at Credit Agricole, comments on the "Japanization" of European bonds and the impact Japanese demand has had on euro zone spreads.
Grant Rogan, founder and CEO of Blenheim Capital, discusses the Farnborough Air Show and whether a bubble is developing in the airline sector.
The World Cup final will be different to Brazil's recent thrashing, says Ramon Vega, CEO and founder of Vega Swiss Asset Management, who argues Argentina really wants to win.