CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. » Read More
Tom Forte, analyst at D.A. Davidson, says that a slowdown in China is a risk to Apple stock. » Read More
Ben Mandel, global strategist at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, discusses potential opportunities and risks in U.S. and emerging markets. » Read More
By: Thomas Franck
Apple earnings may disappoint investors because of a marked deterioration in Chinese demand for iPhones, Goldman Sachs say. » Read More
Senator Pat Toomey (R-Pa.) joins 'Squawk Box' to discuss the new NAFTA deal and U.S.-China trade tensions.
Hayden Briscoe of UBS Asset Management says China probably does not need foreign exchange reserves at all.
Hao Hong of Bank of Communications International says some investors may try to "catch a bounce" in the Chinese markets, but he expects economic data to continue to slow down in the fourth quarter of the year.
If global supply chains are forced to adjust due to the trade tensions between the U.S. and China, it may cost the world economy about 1 percent of GDP by 2019, Tao Zhang, deputy managing director at the International Monetary Fund, told CNBC.
Elias Haddad of Commonwealth Bank says China does not meet most of the criteria required to be named a currency manipulator by the U.S. Treasury.
Markets across the globe saw a massive sell-off last week, with the major indexes on Wall Street seeing their worst weekly declines since March.
The Global Voyage Fund is "a billion-dollar fund focused on fintech and digital health, which are two of the most important areas for our company," Ping An Insurance Group's Chief Innovation Officer Jonathan Larsen told CNBC.
With a recorded history two millennia old, India hosts more than 70 percent of the Himalayas, has a 7,500 km (4660 miles) coastline and is home to the iconic Taj Mahal, to name a few of its attractions.
Diplomats are confused about which Trump administration officials are driving policy decisions, said China's ambassador to the United States Cui Tiankai.
"We still have plenty of monetary instruments in terms of interest rate policy, in terms of required reserve ratio. We have plenty of room for adjustment, in case we need it," said Yi Gang, the governor of the People's Bank of China.
Here's what happened this week — Rising interest rates spook markets and send stocks into a tailspin; Brett Kavanaugh is confirmed to the Supreme Court; Hurricane Michael devastates the Florida Panhandle and United Nations Ambassador Nikki Haley resigns.
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin told CNBC he isn't worried about China selling off its U.S. Treasury holdings in retaliation for tariffs. Doing so, he said, would hurt China's economy as badly as it would hurt ours.
Kudlow, who declined to call out any companies by name, says he wanted to express his skepticism because CEOs "love to blame other factors."
Ford, the second largest U.S. automaker, has been hit by the ongoing trade war between the U.S. and China, despite the fact that Ford sells cars in China through partnerships with local firms.
Some have speculated that China could hit back at the U.S. by selling a huge chunk of the more than $1 trillion of U.S. treasury bonds it holds.
Richard Kang, Finterest Ventures CEO, and Leland Miller, China Beige Book International CEO, discuss the looming issue of China for the economy, markets and geopolitical scenario. Charles Campbell, MKM Partners, also weighs in.