Transportation Infrastructure

More

  • Who benefits from Obama's 'grand bargain?'

    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.

  • How to play China's economic rebalancing

    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.

  • 2011 file photo what had been a cotton field near Hermleigh, Texas, left barren by drought.

    Most companies do not have a water management plan, but as water shortages spread around the globe, corporations will be courting disaster.

  • Top States for Infrastructure

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reveals America's top states for infrastructure as well as the worst.

  • What the Future Holds for SABIC

    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.

  • Osborne Keeps on 'Failing to Deliver': Labour

    Chuka Harrison Umunna, U.K.'s shadow business secretary, says Chancellor George Osborne's plans have failed to deliver, especially on infrastructure spending.

  • Should UK Boost 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.

  • Brazil Faces Worst Internal Unrest

    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.

  • Massive Protests in Brazil

    Protesters in Brazil are demonstrating against higher taxes, and terrible infrastructure. Mad Money host Jim Cramer, and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, discuss.

  • Russia Red Tape No Worse Than Others

    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.

  • San Francisco, California

    Many states are recovering form record budget deficits. One key piece of the recovery is revenue from taxes

  • The Panama Canal

    Nicaragua's congress has passed bill granting a little-known Chinese tycoon the exclusive right to develop a multibillion-dollar rival to the Panama Canal.

  • America's water system—its treatment plants and pipes—is in need of very serious repair if the country is to have safe drinking water, experts say. And it won't come cheap.

  • A building collapse in central Mumbai has claimed at least one life and injured many. Rescue workers continue to search for survivors under the rubble in the latest episode of South Asia's poor building safety record.

  • Robert Zoellick: Japanese Growth is a 'Sugar High'

    Robert Zoellick, Distinguished Visiting Fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics explains why he thinks Japan needs to invest heavily in structural reforms.

  • Why the UK Needs Private Sector Investment

    Andrew Lilico, director and principal at Europe Economics and Jonathan Portes, director of NIESR, say the U.K. doesn't need any more monetary stimulus and discuss alternative ways to boost the economy.

  • Andreas Raptopolous, co-founder and CEO of Matternet, explains how his startup plans to deliver goods via drones to remote places with no infrastructure, and how he will make a profit.

  • What Is Attracting Infrastructure Investment?

    Matthew Jones, partner and head of infrastructure at Nabarro, explains why the company's survey found the U.K. is the most attractive country for infrastructure investment.

  • An unidentified man waits on his submerged vehicle in the Skagit River on Thursday.

    There may be a way to fix both crumbling U.S. infrastructure and the corporate tax issue.