Senior Enterprise Editor Ted Kemp has 19 years of experience as an editor and writer covering geopolitics, economics and business. He is CNBC Digital's editor for international news and energy, covering topics ranging from ISIS's funding to piracy in the Singapore Strait.
Kemp worked previously as editorial manager for CNBC.com's London bureau, where he led coverage of the European financial crisis and the Arab Spring. Prior to that, he was technology editor at InformationWeek magazine. He has written for business and lifestyle-related magazines, newspapers and Web outlets on topics ranging from high finance to boxing.
Kemp began his career as a markets reporter at the Dow Jones News Wire. He earned his MS in journalism from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Turkey's acting military chief said on Saturday that an attempted military coup had been crushed by forces loyal to the government in clashes in which dozens were killed.
Trade between the United Kingdom and the European Union is worth hundreds of billions of dollars, and businesses want it to continue uninterrupted. But the British have made the Europeans really, really mad.
Welcome to the world after Brexit: The prime minister resigns. Here's what happens next.
The Conservative member of Parliament told CNBC that Thursday's Brexit referendum is "the most important vote in my political lifetime."
The fact that no group has claimed responsibility for last week's EgyptAir crash could mean it was a catastrophic accident. It could also mean something scarier for airlines and travelers.
"The Chinese people do not want to have war, so we will be opposed to [the] U.S. if it stirs up any conflict," Liu Zhenmin tells CNBC..
The opposition leader accuses President Nicolas Maduro of "putting himself above the constitution" by imposing emergency powers, the BBC reports.
Brazil's president will not be resigning Tuesday, despite rumors that she may step down ahead of further impeachment proceedings.
Iran is trying to re-engage with the global economy after years under crushing sanctions, and its airports will be important links to the outside world. Here’s what the airport in central Tehran looks like on the inside.