Sen. Charles Grassley discusses trade legislation and taking on currency manipulation.
Scott Schneeberger, Oppenheimer & Co., discusses shares and earnings of FedEx and how the exchange rates will impact growth going forward.
Erik Nielsen, global chief economist at UniCredit, says that the weaker euro is a "fantastic boost" for Europe, with many industries benefiting.
Virtu Financial is taking steps to file a revised IPO prospectus after delaying a debut last year, Dow Jones reported.
Ludwik Sobolewski, CEO of the Bucharest Stock Exchange, discusses Romania's hopes of achieving an emerging market status by 2017.
Where are the commodity currencies heading over the next year? Jane Foley, senior currency strategist at Rabobank seems confident that we should watch the "Aussie/Yen" in 2015.
BATS briefly declared self-help against the New York Stock Exchange on Monday.
Western retail investors will likely have access to individual Chinese stocks when a new market-to-market link launches.
Stung by the loss of the IPO of Chinese e-commerce firm Alibaba, the Hong Kong stock exchange took a step towards loosening its listing rules.
Simon Maughan, head of research at OTAS Technologies, comments on the LSE earnings and growth potential and discusses whether dark pools are a risk for exchanges
Key Wall Street executives called for reform to some trading fees that could be causing market distortions and increased use of dark pools.
"What you have today is not so much speed being a factor, but the certainty of the speed," Nasdaq OMX CEO Bob Greifeld said.
Bill O'Brien from BATS Global Markets, Nasdaq's Bob Greifeld and ICE's Jeffrey Sprecher tell Dominic Chu what the exchanges will look like in 25 years.
Mark Haefele, UBS Wealth Management, shares his thoughts on the ripple effects of central bank polices on global markets.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera checks out expectations for various global sectors in the second half of the year.
Adam Farlow, capital markets partner at Baker McKenzie, discusses the IPO of Euronext and says it has the potential of being a success.
IntercontinentalExchange Group will seek to reduce the number of stock order types at the New York Stock Exchange to simplify the market.
Major brokerage firms Fidelity and Scottrade are refusing to use a new non-high frequency trading platform developed by the whistle blower in Michael Lewis' book, "Flash Boys," reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The clients had asked the firms to use the trading platform featured in Michael Lewis' "Flash Boys" but were rejected for different reasons.
Citadel Connect has nearly tripled in the past year, making it one of the largest U.S. dark pools—where investors can trade anonymously.