Sterling has boomed since mid-April and some analysts say the rally could run way beyond next month’s national election.» Read More
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including European shares falling on Spain bailout fears.
A robust and self-sustaining U.S. recovery is not on the cards, and we should now expect below trend growth for many years to come, according to Nouriel Roubini, the economist famed for his bearish views.
Marc Lasry has never been afraid to go his own way. After betting on Obama in 2008, and on Ford in 2009, the hedge fund owner is now putting his money on a long-term European comeback, the New York Times reports.
In this "Squawk on the Street" excerpt, Jim Cramer, David Faber, Carl Quintanilla, run out of metaphors on Europe's debt problems. They focus on new concerns about Spain.
Lingering concern over the sustainability of high Spanish borrowing costs may limit further gains in the oil market despite heightened tensions in the Middle East, according to CNBC's weekly survey of oil market sentiment.
Andrew Economos, MD & Head of Sovereign & Institutional Strategy Asia, JP Morgan Asset Management explains why he is bullish on the equity markets.
Anthony Scaramucci, Managing Partner at SkyBridge Capital believes the Europeans will mutualize their losses. He expects to see integration and fiscal unity in the euro zone in 2-3 years.
Laura Fitzsimmons, VP, Futures & Options at JPMorgan Investment Bank says markets will be watching data from the U.S. this week.
John Horner, FX Strategist at Deutsche Bank says the euro is heading to about 1.20 against the U.S. dollar but the strength in the greenback may not be sustainable, especially if the Fed embarks on quantitative easing.
Laura Fitzsimmons, VP, Futures & Options at JPMorgan Investment Bank says that Spain could lose capital market access in 1-2 months, if Moody's downgrades the nation's credit rating.
A bailout for Spain may be "only a matter of time," this strategist says, and that's bad news for the euro.
Discussing the major catalysts weighing on the stock market, with Alan Valdes, DME Securities, and David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney.
Discussing the state of the global markets and where investors can find profits now, with Ken Kamen, Mercadien Asset Management, and Andre Julian, Trade Aviator, share their opinions.
Stocks are sliding as the crisis in Europe deepens, and the looming fiscal cliff weighs on investors' minds. Katie Nixon of Northern Trust, offers insight.
The flaws in the rate-setting process have been exposed by the latest banking scandal. Regulators around the world are investigating whether big banks gamed the rates for their own benefit before and after the financial crisis, the New York Times reports.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the latest details on an EU agreement to bailout Spanish banks, while shutting down some small unsustainable financial institutions.
Aid to Spain leaves the euro in pain and commodity prices lift the loonie - it's time for your Friday FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports European markets are trading lower, despite hopes of further quantitative easing from the Fed and a slew of strong earnings.
French residents with assets valued above 4 million euros ($4.9 million) will pay more than double what they had expected in wealth taxes this year, after the country’s parliament voted through an emergency measure to raise €2.3bn for the cash-strapped government, the Financial Times reports.
The world is facing a new food crisis as the worst US drought in more than 50 years pushes agricultural commodity prices to record highs.
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If there's more dovish comment from the Federal Reserve tomorrow, will there be a big reaction in euro-dollar? Michael Sneyd, FX analyst at BNP Paribas, weighs in.
Daniel Ives, managing director at FBR Capital Markets, discusses the growth in iPhone sales, saying Apple scored a "home run", with bigger screens "selling like hot cakes" in places like China.
Ross Walker, senior U.K. economist at RBS, says that the British economy looks "meaningfully weaker" than the Bank of England's indicates.