There's a need for some sense of urgency to settling America's trade issues with European allies. Michael Ivanovitch writes. » Read More
By: Fred Kempe
Iran could become the Trump administration's most defining foreign policy challenge in the next two years. » Read More
By: Jon Najarian
Jon Najarian analyzes the potential outcomes and market effects of the 2018 midterms. » Read More
Americans will cast their vote in the U.S. midterm elections on Tuesday in what is being cast as a referendum on Trump's presidency.
We are now watching Trump's fiscal stimulus leaking out into huge, and growing, wealth transfers to China, Japan and Germany — a devastating and totally predictable result of an ineffective trade policy, Michael Ivanovitch writes.
The world is watching the 2018 midterm elections more closely than ever for clues as to whether U.S.-style democracy can retain its global influence and remain the foremost model for rising nations around the globe.
Despite the nation reaching an unemployment rate not seen in almost five decades and employees being more productive than at any point in our nation's history, the typical worker takes home less money now than before Donald Trump took office.
As much as Saudi Arabia would have liked its flashy investment forum in Riyadh last week to have dominated the headlines, the continuing fallout from the death of Saudi critic Jamal Khashoggi led the front pages of most news outlets.
The glory days of my little Fiesta, which in its heyday was called "clean diesel" are long gone.
Jon Najarian analyzes a big and risky options trade made on Monday.
Notable banking analyst Dick Bove makes the case for why the Federal Reserve is too tight already.
Operating under an American defense umbrella, Japan is a direct participant in a turbulent U.S.-China relationship, Michael Ivanovitch writes.
Europe in the coming weeks will be facing a host of political and economic challenges that are spooking international investors, endangering American interests and worrying even the most pro-European voices.
Currency experts are anxiously fixated on what the final details for Brexit will look like.
America's soaring trade deficits with China and Europe are untenable — expect a serious and disruptive escalation of trade disputes after the next month's election, Michael Ivanovitch writes.
Earlier this week, Google announced changes to how it bundles its apps, but thanks to licensing deals that it's reportedly offering to phone makers, the status quo will likely change very little.
One of the least appreciated aspects of this drama is the influence of Turkish President Erdogan, who has shown the ability, through the well-timed release of crucial details, to fuel the global outrage against Saudi Arabia or tamp it down
Short-term thinking has poisoned the political environment, making it impossible for lawmakers to manage today's problems, from Supreme Court confirmations to the national debt.
Silicon Valley's biggest companies — including Facebook, Google and Twitter — will not shake accusations they are politically biased against President Trump if they continue to keep the public in the dark about how their algorithms work.