A "toxic combination" of poor wage growth and higher food prices has led to the return of Victorian-era diseases to the U.K., according to an industry body.» Read More
Gina Sanchez, Director of Equity and Asset Allocation Strategy, RGE says the rally in markets on Greece's election results will be short-lived. She also says U.S. Treasurys could go lower because of what's happening around the world.
Kelvin Tay, Regional CIO, Southern APAC, UBS Wealth Management says although the Greece elections had the best possible outcome, uncertainties still remain over the country's bailout package and austerity measures.
Michael McCormick, Director at Belvedere Share Managers, says that markets' patience with Europe is running out, and that their focus is on the European leaders' summit at the end of June. Unless the issues in Europe are truly resolved, the recent rally will be limited.
Wilbur Ross, the billionaire investor and Chairman of private equity firm, WL Ross & Co., says the real question facing Greece is what policies the new government will implement after the pro-bailout New Democracy party won the most votes in Sunday’s vote.
Dan Greenhaus, Chief Global Strategist, BTIG says that he is happy that global central banks have not intervened in the markets.
Sean Egan, Founding Principal, President & Managing Director, Egan-Jones Ratings Company says the Greek government needs to regain the trust of the people.
Wilbur Ross of WL Ross & Co says the euro zone needs a Pan-European insurance deposit system regulated by the European Union.
New Democracy may have won the largest share of the vote in the Greek elections which have held markets in thrall for weeks — but leader Antonis Samaras is unlikely to be cracking open the ouzo quite yet.
The leader of Greece's New Democracy party, which won the most number of votes in Sunday's election, tells CNBC Greece is anchored to the Euro.
The head of the European Central Bank and other euro zone leaders worked on Saturday on a grand vision for the euro zone meant to reassure investors and allies that flaws in the currency union will be addressed quickly.
I am lucky enough to have met some bright and extremely patriotic Greeks who fully admit their country needs a radical overhaul. It’s these people Greece needs to help rebuild their broken state but these are very often the most mobile of people.
Hundreds of employees at big firms, some part of special teams, will be on standby this Sunday, awaiting the results of Greece’s pivotal election. The New York Times reports.
What if investors didn't have to worry about Europe; how would stocks and the economy look? Don Luskin, Trend Macro, weighs in.
Ready for the Greek election this Sunday? Here are the currencies to watch.
To "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer, the Greek elections will only bode well for the markets.
Antonis Samaras says the upcoming Greek election is a choice between the drachma and the euro. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports.
As Greeks prepare to go to the polls on Sunday June 17, the fate of the euro and the recovery of the global economy could rest in their hands. But the biggest pain could be felt closer home as the country suffers through a fifth year of recession.
As the euro zone crisis grinds on, the pressure on the Swiss franc's peg to the euro is intensifying.
Amid Greece's economic woes, there is some good news: importers and top sommeliers are becoming more interested in the increasing quality (and rising prices) of Greek wines.
David Marcus, Evermore Global Advisors, has been a long-time investor in European stocks. "There is a crisis and everyone is in panic mode," he says. "But when we run into that burning building, we're finding that investors have dumped good ones with bad ones."
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Ben Lichtenstein, president at TradersAudio.com, says investors should focus on "long-sided opportunities" as the U.S. equity market continues to be "on a tear to the upside".
Dan Morris, global investment strategist at TIAA-CREF Asset Management, says the environment is "pretty good" at the moment - especially for U.S. equities - but advises being cautious on Europe.
Jason Wagenhein, vice president at Teen Vogue, discusses the back to school season for retailers and highlights the need for a social media strategy as teenagers turn to their smartphones for inspiration.