The U.K. economy continued its robust expansion in the second quarter, and is now larger than at its pre-crisis peak at the start of 2008.» Read More
Tony Nash, Managing Director, IHS Global Services discusses the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling on the health care law. He says it was more of a political decision than an economic one.
Jonathan Barratt, CEO & Founder, Barratt's Bulletin says that gold is losing its safe haven appeal.
Luz Padilla, Fund Manager at DoubleLine says she turned defensive in April after realizing that the EU debt crisis wasn't going to change for the better.
With earnings season just around the corner, Cramer sheds some light on what to expect from six key sectors.
Arthur Hogan, Managing Director and Head of Product Strategy at Lazard Capital Markets says market expectations for an outcome from the EU summit are low.
According to the Dow Jones, Italy will not sign off on the growth pact until there is a deal reached on the bond buying proposal, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
EU officials have agreed to spend 120 billion euros for "immediate growth measures," reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Weighing in on what investors should be watching in tomorrow's markets, with Peter Boockvar, Miller Tabak Company; John Spallanzani, GFI Group; and Brian Edmonds, Cantor Fitzgerald.
With serious talks underway in some countries about the merits of staying in the euro, this strategist says it may be time to price in a possible breakup.
John Brady, R.J. O'Brien, offers insight on the economy, markets and currencies.
Expectations for the European Union summit are low, but this strategist says the euro could still disappoint.
The European Union summit looms, and the news gets worse from Britain — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Silvia Wadhwa reports EU leaders are divided on how to tackle Europe's growing debt crisis, and will focus on steps towards fiscal and banking union.
A look at where the euro is headed, ahead of today's EU summit in Brussels, with David Woo, BofA Merrill Lynch Global Research.
CNBC's Silva Wadhwa reports "the big grand fix" is not going to happen this week as European leaders gather for a summit in Brussels, and France calls for EU countries to assume joint liability for each other's debt, Also, a look at all the market moving events from Europe, with CNBC's Kelly Evans.
A multiyear, global investigation into the setting of interest rates has focused on often complextrades in the financial centers of New York, London and Tokyo. But the accusations in the case have real-life consequences for consumers and businesses in the United States, the New York Times reports.
Announcements of a housing recovery have become a wrongheaded rite of summer, but after several years of false hopes, evidence is accumulating that the optimists may finally be right the New York Times reports.
Michael Yoshikami, Founder & CEO of Destination Wealth Management says Europe's woes are similar to Japan, which is finally seeing structural changes. He adds however, that the continent will not see two lost decades, unlike Japan.
Ric Spooner, Chief Market Analyst, CMC Markets says the basic conditions are still well in play for gold and that prices can still go higher because central banks will continue to buy the commodity.
The “Mad Money” host said investors must learn to boldly go where few have gone before and to challenge the conventional wisdom of the markets.
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The Big Mac Index compares how much a Big Mac costs in 38 countries, explains Edward McBride, finance editor at The Economist. He outlines which currencies are the most under- and over-valued.
Mark Haefele, global chief investment officer at UBS Wealth Management, explains that Europe, and equities in general, are attractive as central banks remain supportive.
David Herro, CIO at Harris Capital, says the geopolitical situation has made European valuations a bit more appealing and that now is a good time to pick up quality European stocks.