Tensions in Ukraine have been hurting the markets all week. CNBC's John Harwood discusses if President Obama is prepared to broaden the sanctions against Russia.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks back at the week's top business and financial stories.
Russians are now more interested in commercial real estate, explains Edward Mermelstein, Rheem, Bell & Mermelstein partner, in discussing where Russians are investing in the U.S.
When wealthy Russians shopped for assets in the West in the past decade, they usually looked for status. Now they're hunting for something else.
Ukrainian leaders are threatening to blockade pro-Russian forces that have inserted themselves in Ukrainian cities, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. The FMHR traders don't think geopolitics are driving the market.
Globalization is going to teach us a lesson, says UBS' Art Cashin, talking to CNBC's Bob Pisani about what's prompting the pullback in stocks as tension mount between Russia and Ukraine.
Nicholas Spiro, managing director at Spiro Sovereign Strategy, says the crisis in Ukraine has escalated "dramatically" as "Cold War rhetoric" is being used.
As tensions continue to rise between Ukraine and Russia, here is a look at the people at the center of the conflict.
President Obama wants to nudge the EU toward fresh sanctions against Russia over Ukraine.
Annika Falkengren, CEO of SEB Bank, comments on the bank's activity in Ukraine, Russia and the Baltic countries, and says activity in Sweden and Germany is picking up.
Christian Esters, senior director for sovereign ratings at Standard and Poor's Ratings Services, says the reasons behind Russia's credit rating downgrade include capital outflows and increased risks of slower growth.
Scott Key, CEO of IHS, says investment confidence in Russia will end as companies look to less risky markets.
Andrew Wood, former British ambassador to Moscow, says the rule of Russian president Vladimir Putin is more "fragile" than the Communist party's during the Iron Curtain days.
Kerry's statement came as tensions escalated in Ukraine and the recent agreement in Geneva teetered on the verge of falling apart.
Disruption from the Russia-Ukraine conflict is not the only threat to Europe's energy supplies—there's also Algeria.
There's something that everyone's missing about gold and the situation in Ukraine.
Ukrainian forces killed pro-Moscow rebels as they closed in on the separatists' military stronghold in the east and Russia launched army drills near the border in response.
The big environmental argument for nuclear energy: Its carbon emissions are the lowest among major power sources.
Eduard Zehetner, CEO of Immofinanz, explains that he wrote off exposure to Ukraine property five years ago, but that investments in Moscow property are the most profitable he has in his portfolio.
Russia's defense minister announces new military exercises, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera on events taking place in Eastern Ukraine.