The euro inched higher, getting some respite as feverish speculation of an imminent round of easing by the European Central Bank cooled.» Read More
Asian stock markets opened higher on Thursday, taking their cue from a rally on Wall Street that was driven by hopes that U.S. politicians will reach a compromise to avert the "fiscal cliff".
The Fast Money crew offers special CNBC.com-only advice on your investments.
CNBC's Amanda Drury reports the Treasury Department is saying further appreciation of China's currency is warranted. However, Treasury also says it cannot name China as a currency manipulator at this time.
A Greek aid deal briefly lifts the euro and the OECD issues a warning — it's time for your FX Fix.
Toby Lawson, Head of Financial Futures & Options and Cash Equities, at Newedge Asia Pacific explains the reforms China has undertaken to develop its futures market. He says full liberalization of the yuan is essential for more progress.
Think the fiscal cliff has been priced into currency markets? Think again, this strategist says.
Nick Verdi, Director of FX Strategy Asia Pacific ex-Japan, Barclays, says Japan's elections will continue to drive the yen in the near term, but U.S. fundamentals will be the real push to take dollar-yen to the 86 level.
Risk appetite is on the rise and the Bank of India is ready to move — it's time for your FX Fix.
Discussing China's new leader Xi Jinping, with Peter Navarro, Professor of Economics and Public Policy.
Michael McCarthy, Chief Market Strategist, CMC Markets says that Chinese equities will do well as recent economic data have been positive.
Michael McCarthy, Chief Market Strategist, CMC Markets says that the current market pull-back is an opportunity to buy stocks. But investors should practice caution.
Robert Safian, Editor-in-Chief, Fast Company explains what it means to belong to Generation Flux. He says firms need to pair efficiency with adaptability in order to stay successful.
Haiyan Wang, Managing Partner, China-India Institute does not expect any drastic policy changes under the new leadership but rather, a continuation of existing measures.
As Washington scrambles to avoid the "fiscal cliff," some leaders of China are committed to never allowing their country to fall into the same financial trap.
Politics roil the yen and a Bank of England forecast sinks the pound — it's time for your FX Fix.
Richard Yetsenga, Head of Global Markets Research at ANZ, says Europe's crisis increasingly looks chronic with the weak growth outlook dampening any quick solutions and suggests investors sell the single currency at 1.27.
Northern European economies feel a chill and China reins in the yuan — it's time for your FX Fix.
Donna Kwok, greater China economist at HSBC, says that data all around the globe--Chinese data being no exception--are revised all the time. The main thing is to focus on the trends and more importantly the sequential trend.
The President and Congress will not be able to raise taxes—be those on the wealthiest of the wealthy or anyone else—and cut spending without risking a second recession, deeper and more painful than the Great Recession.
John Hudak, Fellow, Governance Studies, Brookings Institution says that the deceleration is over in China and the new leadership recognize that double digit growth is not possible.