Chinese GDP disappoints and Singapore is tightening its purse strings - it's time for your Friday FX Fix.
Fifty five years after the signing of the Treaty of Rome which founded what is now the European Union, the EU finds itself at odds with the very countries that make it up.
Spanish banks' borrowing from the European Central Bank almost doubled in March from February to 316.3 billion euros ($415.9 billion). The question whether Spanish banks need to be recapitalized hangs over the sector like the sword of Damocles.
The French government likes social media — so much so that the country’s sovereign wealth fund has invested 10 million euros in an online network. The NYT reports.
Fed officials rattle the dollar and Australians get to work - it's time for your FX Fix.
The second bailout for Greece, the epicenter of the euro zone debt crisis, and recent liquidity programs have not resolved the euro zone debt crisis and the EU is unlikely to survive, George Soros, chairman of Soros Fund Management said on Thursday.
Europe's debt problems, pushed into the background by an American-style central bank liquidity surge, have come back to revisit the markets, perhaps sooner than many investors had expected.
The international spotlight will be trained on Greek politics in May, as a Greek population straining at the reins of austerity takes to the ballot box.
Barton Biggs, Traxis Partners, says the markets are halfway through a correction, "in terms of the dimensions of the decline."
Global utilities have underperformed in 2012, but opportunities exist for investors in well regulated and politically stable regions, Per Lekander, analyst at UBS, told CNBC.
Directors often dole out personal safety perks to ease a chief executive’s tax bill. By classifying the benefits as security measures, the executives typically get a better tax treatment on the services. It’s a common corporate tax trick. The New York Times reports.
With its falling home prices and rising corporate and personal bankruptcies, Spain — whose economy is nearly five times larger than Greece — has now become the greatest threat to the global markets.
The outlook for stock markets is "more promising today than it was near the end of last year," and the bull market has a way to go despite the temporary "bump steer" caused by last Friday's dismal jobs report, a strategist told CNBC.com on Tuesday.
The U.S. dollar has had a great week, and this strategist thinks there is more to come.
This week's market action serves as a vivid reminder of how dependent valuations are on central bank policies, and especially the aggressive provision of liquidity by the Federal Reserve and the European Central Bank.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera weighs in on Spain's debt to GDP ratio and what it means for the larger European debt crisis.
Anyone expecting the Bank of England to make a move on interest rate or monetary easing policy this month is guaranteed to be disappointed, economists have told CNBC.com
Although stocks closed down for the second straight day, Cramer on Wednesday called it nothing more than a “rain delay.”
Here's a simple strategy to play Friday's employment report using the euro and the dollar.
The negative market reaction to signs that the Federal Reserve is unlikely to take part in more quantitative easing soon has led to worries that the market rally will fade.