"If I look at the global economy as it stands at the moment...we have a situation where growth is a little bit tepid," Lagarde said.
We are establishing cultural blackmailing, says Karl-Theodor zu Guttenberg, Spitzberg Partners founder, explaining why he thinks both sides lost in the agreement between Greece and the euro zone.
David Puth, CLS CEO, provides an outlook on the currency markets and the fate of the euro.
Marchel Alexandrovich, Jefferies senior European economist, shares his thoughts on the likelihood the Greek parliament will pass PM Tsipars' new debt proposal and the signals it sends to other euro zone countries.
The IMF projects 2015 global economic growth of 3.3 percent and 3.8 percent for 2016. The "Squawk on the Street" news team discus.
International Monetary Fund Managing Director Christine Lagarde said Wednesday that Greece will need debt restructuring.
Speaking to CNBC in Brussels, Christine Lagarde, managing director of International Monetary Fund, says Greece will not receive further aid until it makes a payment due to the IMF on June 30.
CNBC's Julia Chatterley asks Christine Lagarde, managing director of International Monetary Fund, whether the IMF is willing to be flexible with the reforms Athens has proposed to its creditors.
When Athens is prepared to continue negotiations, we stand ready to do that, Christine Lagarde, managing director of International Monetary Fund, told CNBC.
Talks collapsed between Greece and its creditors, and European officials said Athens' bailout program will expire on Tuesday.
Greece’s far-left government have proved “aggressive” in lengthy cash-for-reforms talks, the head of an influential German think tank told CNBC.
Greece made a new offer on reforms, signaling 11-hour concessions to break a deadlock that has pushed Greece to the brink of bankruptcy.
"I think the odds have narrowed," the former deputy treasury secretary told CNBC, but argued a Greek solution is more likely than a "blowup."
Greece will be in default if it fails to make its payment to the IMF by the end of the month, IMF Managing Director Christine Lagarde said.
Friday's jobs report is a sign of a healthy economy, but the Federal Reserve shouldn't raise rates this month, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Friday.
IMF's Christine Lagarde is urging the Fed to hold fire on rate rises because she is concerned about the effect of a rate hike on economies beyond the U.S., says Anantha Nageswaran, CEO of Vansight.
U.S. stocks closed lower on the last trading day of the month, as investors digested data and remained cautious on continued concerns about Greece.
Be it the result of port strikes or some weird seasonal factor, expectations are U.S. growth contracted in the first quarter and just how much may be an important factor in markets Friday.
Rising interest rates spooked stocks far more than a warning from the Fed chair that the equities market is overvalued.
The Fed chair, asked about risks in the system, got markets' attention by cautioning on stock prices.