CNBC's Dominic Chu looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. » Read More
The Indian government listed its first ever bond index on the London Stock Exchange on Friday, opening the country’s debt markets to the rest of the world. » Read More
U.S. central banker John Williams said on Friday he does not expect any market turbulence as the Fed gets underway with reducing the huge balance sheet. » Read More
By: Sam Meredith
Russia's central bank has been forced to rescue two major lenders in less than a month, intensifying concerns among global investors. » Read More
JPMorgan Chief Executive Jamie Dimon has laid into bitcoin and digital currencies once again, warning that governments will shut them down.
Arundhati Bhattacharya, chairman of the State Bank of India, discusses the fallout of the country's decision to scrap its 500 and 1,000 rupee banknotes.
Seth Carpenter, chief U.S. economist for UBS Investment Bank, speaks about the U.S. Federal Reserve's potential to shed assets.
China is about to get its first new PBOC chief in 15 years, and the selection could show what Beijing has planned for the economy.
If the Fed were a private financial institution, it would be insolvent, says equity research analyst Dick Bove.
Investor John Rutledge says the Fed doesn’t understand the pain it has just unleashed on the economy and the market.
Russia's central bank agreed to rescue B&N Bank by injecting extra capital.
Henrik Johnsson, co-head of global debt capital markets and head of debt syndicate for EMEA at Deutsche Bank, speaks about the Fed's September meeting.
Mike Thompson, president of SPIAS at S&P Global Market Intelligence, weighs in on the U.S. Federal Reserve's September meeting.
David Carbon, managing director economics and currencies, DBS says that wage growth will remain soft as the economic recovery has not produced the conditions yet.
Marcel Thieliant, senior Japan economist, Capital Economics, said if PM Shinzo Abe calls a snap election this year, implementation of a sales tax next year would be easier if his party does well.
Izumi Devalier, head of Japan Economics, Bank of America Merrill Lynch, says new Bank of Japan board member Goushi Kataoka's dissent could open discussion about the inflation target.
What BOJ Governor Kuroda says during his press conference about QE policies could be of greater importance than the central bank's announcement, says John Gorman of Nomura Securities.
Former Federal Reserve Governor Robert Heller notes the GDP growth estimates of the Fed are at odds with higher interest rates.
The Bank of Japan is likely to end its two-day rate review on Thursday with no change in monetary policy.
The Bank of Japan has a neutral stance when it comes to politics although it's possible a new regime might not re-appoint BOJ Governor Kuroda, says Eisuke Sakakibara, professor at Aoyama Gakuin University.
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