China is losing competitiveness to lower-cost producing countries like Vietnam and Indonesia, which is pressurizing its manufacturing sector, says Stanley Szeto, Chairman & CEO of Lever Style.» Read More
New orders for U.S. factory goods jumped in July on robust demand for transportation equipment.
The U.S. manufacturing sector rose in August to its highest level since March 2011, while construction spending surged.
Louis Kuijs, Chief Economist, Greater China at RBS, says August's manufacturing data reflect a renewed slowdown in China amid persisting domestic risks and slowing global trade.
The fall in Indonesia's purchasing managers' index for August indicates that the country's manufacturing sector is facing challenges, says Wellian Wiranto, Economist at OCBC.
Nizam Idris, Head of Strategy, Fixed Income & Currencies at Macquarie, says the slowing of activity in Chinese factories for August boils down to seasonal factors.
Joe Magyer, Senior Analyst at The Motley Fool, describes the risks in Beijing's strategy of using stimulus to maintain the country's rapid growth.
Monthly indicators from the U.S. and China alongside central bank decisions in Australia and Japan are some of this week's key events, reports CNBC's Pauline Chiou.
Nicholas Weindling, Fund Manager at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, says factory output missed expectations because of weak global demand and Japanese firms relocating factories overseas.
Analysts like Monsanto which is promising to double its EPS by 2019. CNBC's Jane Wells explains why.
Farm equipment makers are prepping for a drop in sales. Deere is laying off over 1,000 manufacturing employees, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
The U.S. manufacturing sector expanded in August, exceeding expectations and moving at the fastest pace in more than four years.
Come Thursday, markets will be digesting a new round of manufacturing data from China, when HSBC releases the flash estimate of the PMI for August.
China—a low-cost maker of goods—is falling behind in the manufacturing race as wages and energy costs soar.
As the U.S. muscles its way back into the very top echelon of global oil and gas production, Alaska is being left in the dust.
India is the world's biggest asbestos importer. The $2 billion industry has seen double-digit annual growth and provides about 300,000 jobs.
The Middle East and other oil-producing countries are hotbeds of instability. So why is oil falling instead of rising?
Fiona Pool, CEO of Hunton, discusses how a strong pound could force the luxury boat company to raise prices.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest data on July manufacturing and factory orders. CNBC's Steve Liesman provides insight to the numbers.
As most production has moved overseas, Trek Bicycles has managed to hold onto some domestic production. Inside their Wisconsin headquarters.
Frederic Neumann, MD & Co-Head of Asia Economic Research at HSBC, compares the bank's final PMI reading for July to the bank's flash estimate and Beijing's official figure.