UNITED NATIONS, Feb 9- A U.N.-blacklisted North Korean shipping company continues to evade sanctions through its use of foreign-flagged ships, name changes and other means of obfuscation, according to a new report by United Nations monitors. The U.N. Security Council's Panel of Experts on North Korea, which monitors implementation of sanctions on Pyongyang,...» Read More
James Emmett, global head of trade and receivable finance at HSBC, comments on global infrastructure trade and says China should become top investment equipment importer by 2020, overtaking the U.S.
Alpesh Patel, principal at Praefinium Group, explains that India needs to work on its infrastructure, as raising interest rates is ineffective..
Though a number of recent Olympics have disappointed host cities, some experts say Tokyo is poised to benefit from the 2020 games.
Wendy Liu, China Equity Research at Nomura expects Chinese equities will continue to climb higher between now and November.
At the Ambrosetti Forum in Italy, Mario Monti, Italy's former prime minister, says Europe needs to implement "more aggressive demand management policies" to boost infrastructure investment in the public sector.
Harold McGraw, chairman of the ICC, explains that the B20 priorities are trade and investment, especially in infrastructure, as well as better cooperation between governments and businesses.
The new span of the Bay Bridge between Oakland and San Francisco opened this morning, replacing a structure that was damaged by an earthquake in 1989, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Darren Schuringa, founder & portfolio manager at Yorkville Capital Management, explains that the best and safest way to invest in the "U.S. shale revolution" is by investing in infrastructure.
Video shows the Virginia Avenue Bridge in Indianapolis getting hit by multiple tall trucks. In all, seven area bridges have been hit more than 400 times. Bad GPS may be to blame.
Dan Greenhaus, BTIG, provides perspective on President Obama's proposal to lower the corporate tax rate, create jobs for the middle-class, and provide tax cuts for infrastructure spending.
Matt Jamieson, Head of APAC Research, Corporate Ratings Group at Fitch Ratings thinks the housing, cement and steel industries will benefit the most from China's economic transition.
Most companies do not have a water management plan, but as water shortages spread around the globe, corporations will be courting disaster.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reveals America's top states for infrastructure as well as the worst.
Surging oil revenue has transformed Saudi Arabia, and is unleashing another oil boom.SABOC's CEO, Mohamed Al-Mady, shares his plans to tap the potential of an evolving energy mix.
Chuka Harrison Umunna, U.K.'s shadow business secretary, says Chancellor George Osborne's plans have failed to deliver, especially on infrastructure spending.
David Gauke, U.K. Treasury minister, explains that further cuts are needed to help the U.K. boost its infrastructure spending.
He's won a $40-billion plan to build a canal through Nicaragua, but there aren't a lot of details about just who Chinese businessman Wang Jing really is.
NBC's Miguel Almaguer reports protesters are upset because the country has spent $26 billion to prepare for the World Cup; and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports just how horrible the demonstrations have become.
Protesters in Brazil are demonstrating against higher taxes, and terrible infrastructure. Mad Money host Jim Cramer, and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, discuss.
Igor Shuvalov, Russia deputy prime minister, says Russia should invest more in education, welfare and infrastructure and says investor's wariness to invest in Russia is due to a bad image rather than on the real economic climate.