Unexpectedly strong non-farm payroll data boosted the dollar, despite the cold winter across much of the United States.» Read More
The pound's fall is nearly over but foreign exchange markets are still going to watch developments, since parity with the euro can not be ruled out as the country gets closer to a crucial spring election, analysts and traders told CNBC.com Tuesday.
Following you'll find several catalysts that could move the market - or sectors of the market - on Tuesday March 2nd. How should you trade it?
Greece's mounting fiscal problems remain in focus, with investors today eyeing a possible bailout plan led by Germany and France. Closing Bell kicks shines the spotlight on the PIIGS (Portugal, Ireland, Italy, Greece & Spain) of Europe and discusses where the biggest risks are.
February goes down in the books as an up month that has put the market back to flat for 2010. How should you be positioned for March?
Stocks may have taken a snow day but that doesn’t mean there isn’t money to be made in this market. The Fast Money is watching the euro.
Following are the big catalysts that the Fast Money traders expect will move the market -- or sectors of the market -- on Friday February 26th.
By the end of trading the Dow had plunged by triple digits, but that didn't stop our traders from finding value in that fear. They say there are buying opportunities.
If you’re not following the minute-by-minute ticks in the Euro vs. the Yen these days, you are lost as to where the direction of the U.S. stock market is headed.
Bets by some of the same banks that helped Greece shroud its mounting debts may actually now be pushing the nation closer to the brink of financial ruin, the New York Times reported.
Gold prices have dropped nearly one percent over the past week—and the decline could continue, said Ashraf Laidi, chief currency strategist at CMC Markets. There’s more downside for the precious metal seen ahead, he told CNBC.
The Greek government's second bond auction of the year will be one of the key drivers of global markets over the coming days. While no date is yet set, Athens must raise significant funds via bond sales or face the prospect of default.
Even in these tough times you can still find opportunity. You just have to know where to look!
I don't know. I spent the last two weeks from afar and saw conflicting signals.
The economies in the West are not actually recovering, Martin Hennecke, associate director at Tyche, told CNBC. He foresees high or even hyper inflation in the West and a potential crisis in the bonds market.
If you remember the 1970's in New York City you wish you could go back to the '60's. The City was dirty, seemingly lawless with the "squeegee guys" attacking your car if you stopped at a light, and had a general feeling on being unsafe.
Greece is taking responsibility for its own financial problems and it will tackle its public deficit without a bailout, Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg told CNBC Monday.
As stock markets get whip-sawed by rising volatility investors should forget "lazy" strategies like holding onto stocks for the long term, Arjuna Mahendran, managing director at Head Investment Strategy Asia, told CNBC Thursday.
Greece's debt swaps came to light because of the battle between big banks and regulators in the US, Gikas A. Hardouvelis, professor of finance at the University of Piraeus and chief economist at Eurobank EFG Group, told CNBC Thursday.
China's move to unload US debt is likely to continue in the long term while the "euro scare" may last a while, legendary investor Jim Rogers told CNBC.com Wednesday.
The U.S. dollar rose against the euro on Wednesday after a new report showed housing starts rebounded more strongly than expected. How should you trade?