Global growth rates will diverge in 2013, with the U.S. seeing signs of growth while Europe remains in the doldrums, Siemens CEO Peter Loescher told CNBC.
With daily news reports of drug-related violence on the U.S.-Mexico border, our neighbor to the South may not be the first place most wealth managers think of in search for returns on investment. But in recent years, Mexican businesses have grown at an impressive pace, making the country a new destination for venture capital firms in search of returns.
Manchester United fans will be rooting for the club when they play Turkey’s Galatasaray in the opening match of their European Champions League on Wednesday night. But the ones cheering the loudest may be the club’s shareholders — after all their investment depends on it.
CNBC's Mary Thompson shares details from Goldman Sachs' shakeup at the top. Meanwhile Rebecca Patterson, CIO at Bessemer Trust, explains why the financials could be the best way to play the Fed's latest round of QE.
Are American workers afraid of getting their hands dirty? Mike Rowe, "Dirty Jobs" TV host and founder of MikeRoweWorks.com, shares his opinions.
Global investors are finally taking note of the attractive opportunities generated by Mexican entrepreneurs and startups.
Mexico is doing its best to target investors for its real estate market. Even with drug violence, analysts say opportunities are good for foreign investment.
Long considered a second cousin to its northern neighbor — not to mention a source of illegal immigration and drug violence — Mexico is underrated in the global economy.
In the border city of Nuevo Laredo, the bodies of nine people were found hanging from a bridge — the result of a turf war between drug cartels. It exposed the Mexican government’s inability to keep the country’s violence level low enough not to scare away tourists and investors.
Between income taxes and payroll taxes, Uncle Sam rakes in over two trillion dollars per year. 36 percent comes from payroll taxes, which comes out of the salary of most workers; 45 percent comes from individuals and 12 percent comes from corporations. Here's what that means for you.
The U.S. unemployment rate of 8.1 percent is probably double that number when you include a host of measures of the jobless rate that are not included in the official data, one professional tells CNBC.
What would people give for bacon? One man set out on cross-country adventure with no money, no credit cards, nothing but a trailer full of bacon to find out!
To Don Luskin, chief investment officer of TrendMacro, the answer is clear: yes!
What’s your "bacon number?" No, not how many slices you’ve eaten today. It’s a new tool Google rolled out to end bar fights everywhere by figuring out how many degrees of separation someone is from a certain celebrity Bacon!
More monetary stimulus programs from the Federal Reserve or the European Central Bank will force Latin American currencies to over-appreciate, Chile Finance Minster Felipe Larrain told CNBC on Thursday.
The search for those behind the provocative, anti-Muslim film implicated in violent protests in Egypt and Libya led to a California Coptic Christian convicted of financial crimes who acknowledged his role in managing and providing logistics for the production.
Discussing growing tensions in the Middle East, and the political and economic implications of the recent uprisings, with Karim Sadjadpour, Carnegie Endowment Iran analyst.
Thinking about retiring abroad? Click to find out more about making Thailand your own retirement haven.
Andy Card, former White House Chief of Staff expresses outrage after hearing an angry mob stormed the US embassy in Cairo on 9/11.
Latin America’s second-largest economy—Mexico— wants to reduce economic dependence on the United States, says President Felipe Calderon, who warns of “very weak growth” from its northern neighbor.