US Economy Nouriel Roubini

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  • *Japan tells U.S. concerned about yen rises. WASHINGTON, April 16- Japan's efforts to seek informal consent to act against an unwelcome yen rise bore little fruit, with the United States offering a cool response to concerns voiced by Tokyo that the currency's gains are too sharp and may justify intervention. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew said on Friday he did not see...

  • WASHINGTON, April 16- Japan's efforts to seek informal consent to act against an unwelcome yen rise bore little fruit, with the United States offering a cool response to concerns voiced by Tokyo that the currency's gains are too sharp and may justify intervention. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew said on Friday he did not see any disorderly moves in the currency...

  • WASHINGTON, April 15- The European Central Bank is unhappy with the U.S. dollar's recent fall but accepts it as a natural consequence of the Federal Reserve's cautious economic outlook and sees no reason to act to weaken the euro, three ECB sources told Reuters. U.S. economist Nouriel Roubini suggested on Friday the ECB was angry over a perception that the U.S....

  • The Federal Reserve Building in Washington, D.C.

    Recent weeks have marked a heightened level of concern that the real challenges for bonds are closer than any time since the financial crisis.

  • Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    Independent investment consultant David Darst explains why the market is doing well, and what will cause it to move even higher.

  • Nouriel Roubini

    Don't expect a repeat of the taper tantrum because the Fed has already telegraphed what it is going to do, economist Nouriel Roubini said.

  • Ken Griffin speaks at the 2013 Milken Institute Global Conference.

    The financial community—including Steve Schwarzman, Ken Griffin and Steve Cohen—will once again figure prominently at Milken.

  • Nouriel Roubini

    Economist Nouriel Roubini believes it's time for investors to consider art an asset class, just like stocks, bonds and commodities.

  • Unconventional central bank policies haven't spurred either inflation or growth as fiscal austerity continues to bite, Nouriel Roubini said in an op-ed.

  • A man begs on a street in Shanghai.

    Rising economic inequality is casting a shadow over the World Economic Forum, a conference dominated by the proverbial 1 percent.

  • Nassim Taleb, author of "Black Swan: The Impact of the Highly Improbable"

    There have been some great forecasts and some awful ones over the past 25 years. Here is a look at some that shook the market.

  • Roubini and Schiff mano-a-mano

    It was a battle of the bears between Nouriel Roubini and Peter Schiff. What began at the 2014 SALT Conference, continued on CNBC's "Fast Money."

  • Cox: Roubini v. Schiff, an epic smackdown

    CNBC¿s Jeff Cox weighs in on the heated debate that went on between Schiff and Roubini on the Federal Reserve policy during the SALT conference.

  • Nouriel Roubini

    There was a surprising amount of bubble talk at the Milken Institute's Global conference in Los Angeles last week.

  • Nouriel Roubini

    Nouriel Roubini, the bearish economist known as "Dr. Doom," warned investors to look out if the Fed waits too long to hike interest rates, causing a market bubble.

  • Marijuana

    Happy Thursday. Starting off the year right, with the first morning six-pack of 2014.

  • If people aren't reading headlines about Twitter and if not that many people are really using it, then will it be able to attract ad dollars?

  • US ranks fifth in oil security: Roubini

    Nouriel Roubini, co-founder and chairman of Roubini Global Economic, discusses the launch of his oil security index and the outlook for the U.S.

  • Roubini: Overweight developed markets

    You may want to be underweight in government bonds, says Nouriel Roubini, Roubini Global Economics co-founder and chairman, weighing in with his play on the global recovery.

  • Nouriel Roubini

    Nouriel Roubini may have made a name foretelling doom and gloom, but his tone has changed to reflect an improbable belief in a stronger U.S. economy.