India's central bank Gov. Raghuram Rajan understands the Fed will have to raise rates at some point, but does it have to be now?» Read More
"We are experiencing the new behavior of the highly interconnected global system," said the former ECB head.
China's central bank said it injected 60 billion yuan ($9.39 billion) into interbank money markets via short-term liquidity operations.
CEOs worldwide may be eyeing China right now, but European business leaders are also concerned about rumblings in an economy closer to home.
Investors yanked $29.5 billion out of global equity funds in the week ended Aug 26, the biggest single-week outflow on record.
As China's economy slows, companies and countries are rethinking their plans, the New York Times reports.
China's move to save its market may have been unnecessary and could prevent future stimulus says international strategists.
With oil prices surging after the global market turmoil of "Black Monday," could investors regain their faith in commodities?
Ukraine has clinched a deal with that would see its largest private creditors writedown 20 percent of its $18 billion debt pile.
China might be rattling global markets at the moment, but not all business leaders thinks it's about to drag the world's economy into another crisis.
Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda says China's economic slowdown should not harm Japan's exports.
The Fed needs to stop this cat-and-mouse game and just say it isn't raising rates anytime soon, says Carol Roth.
Saudi Arabia derives 80 percent of its revenue from oil and has a budgetary "break-even" point almost double the current per-barrel price of $40.
When the market expects the Fed to do something that is inevitable, the Fed should do it ASAP, says former Wells Fargo CEO Richard Kovacevich.
China's Sinopec Corp, Asia's largest refiner, posted a 22 percent fall in first-half profit on a decline in crude prices that hit earnings.
Russia's top bank Sberbank made net profit of 54.6 billion roubles ($786 million) in the second quarter, better than analysts had forecast.
China pumped 140 billion yuan ($21.8 billion) into its economy on Wednesday, in the central bank's latest bid to shore up slowing economic growth.
These things come in waves. Here's what could trigger the next leg down for the market, says NYMEX trader David Greenberg.
The falling price of oil has a direct effect on the real exchange rate of nations most dependent on petroleum production.
For this market to truly find a bottom, China needs to do more and the Fed needs to do less, says Ron Insana.
With no fresh economic data to justify the slide, Monday's selloff reeks of automatic trading points being triggered, says UBS's investment chief.