Ukraine's central bank said it will raise its key refinancing rate to 30 percent from 19.5 percent from Wednesday.» Read More
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.
Mike Crofton, President & CEO of Philadelphia Trust Company says the market is very confusing right now as it seems to have gotten ahead of itself. Wall Street may have overreacted on Wednesday's positive U.S. economic data, he says.
Deep reform issues in the European banking sector and rules on fiscal discipline will be top issues facing European leaders tomorrow, with Mark Calabria, Cato Institute, and Karen Tramontano, Blue Star Strategies CEO.
Investors were pretty optimistic today ahead of a flurry of potential market-moving headlines due out tomorrow, with Savita Subramanian, Bank of America Merrill Lynch, and Jason Trennert, Strategas Research Partners.
The annual talkfest put on by the Aspen Institute is now in its eighth year, the festival is a favorite with global elites. Here's why.
With a key European Union summit looming, the euro may not have priced in a truly dramatic outcome.
CNBC's Mary Thompson and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the "bright spot" in housing and what the market would like to see from this weekend's EU summit.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving activity in Europe, ahead of this weekend's summit. Also, a look at where U.S. stocks are headed, with CNBC's Mary Thompson, and Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors, explains why he thinks the future looks "bright" for the markets.
CNBC's Rick Santelli weighs in on why he's frustrated by Europe's inability to get their financial house in order.
The euro steadies ahead of the summit and the British go shopping - it's time for your FX Fix.
How is uncertainty in Europe stalling U.S. markets? Roger Altman, Evercore Partners chairman & founder, and Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, discuss.
Euro zone policymakers have a small window of opportunity to save the disintegrating bloc and an orderly Greece exit could save the currency union from total collapse, Gina Sanchez, Director of Equity and Asset Allocation Strategy at Roubini Global Economics told CNBC Wednesday.
How big a risk is Europe's debt contagion to U.S. markets? Christopher Sheldon, BNY Mellon Dreyfus, discusses the growing fiscal problems in the EU and how investors can manage the risk and get back into stocks.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including German Chancellor Angela Merkel's opposition to euro bonds, saying such debt instruments would not occur, "as long as I live."
The global economy can only return to growth once looser monetary policy is employed by both Europe and the United States, including more quantitative easing, Bob Parker, Senior Advisor at Credit Suisse told CNBC’s “Squawk Box Europe”.
As Spain edged closer to a real estate and banking crisis that led to its recent bank bailout, Spanish financial leaders in influential positions mostly played down concerns that something might go terribly wrong, the New York Times reports.
The City of London has raised deep concerns over David Cameron’s strategy in Europe, warning that the prime minister’s wishlist of “safeguards” in December could actually have damaged its standing as Europe’s financial center. The FT reports.
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Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu plans to address the U.S. Congress on Tuesday, but the White House says the politically charged speech distracts from ongoing nuclear talks with Iran.
Dieter Zetsche, chair of Daimler, says that he is unsure why Apple would want to enter the car industry, but that he would welcome them as either a partner or competition. Zetsche adds that Daimler would "exploit" any new technology opportunity.
Dieter Zetsche, chair of Daimler, talks about the firm's new vehicles and how Daimler's sales are improving in certain markets.