Despite the global wave of urbanization, some cities are shrinking.
With a population of almost 100 million, the Philippines has a much larger population than Thailand. It’s a huge, growing market.
As the german "Bild" newspaper reported on Monday, Bundesbank (Germany’s central bank) board member Carl-Ludwig Thiele had addressed a letter to Mißfelder and Wanderwitz. In the letter, the German banker writes, that the central banks in Paris and Lo
Max Keiser makes his way to the “money bomb” discussing the global banking mafia and how it affects you.
After a nice move higher this week, European markets are down big today on the heels of another disappointing EU summit.
There is essentially no difference between one administration and another, no matter what the platform." ~ Ron Paul, on CNBC Futures Now; he also stated that "They haven't the vaguest idea what Austrian free-market hard-money economics is"...
Britain must abandon its "obsession" with the eurozone crisis to look to the true deciders of its future, said Jim O'Neill, the economist who defined the "BRIC" economies, as he voiced doubts over official UK growth figures.
Record Rome Sale Enough to Cover Borrowing for Rest of Year; Madrid Auction Buoyed by Expectation of Bailout Request
A government plan to kick-start the economy by drawing billions of pounds of pension fund money into roads and rail has moved closer to reality after several large pension schemes formally signaled interest.
The ability of reflationary policy to mute the worst risks of debt deflation has been a source of enormous frustration for stock market bears ever since the 2008 collapse.
For those who are curious why Tim Geithner has been invisible in the past 2 months, the answer is he has been manning the phones
It turns out that the poster child for the European debt crisis is not actually poor at all.
In just a few years we’ve seen the country of Greece go from being a popular tourist destination in one of the world’s largest economic regions, to being on the brink of complete and utter collapse.
Panama is considering introducing the euro as legal tender alongside the US dollar, the country’s President Ricardo Martinelli has announced.
The New Yorker's Nick Paumgarten recently caught up with outspoken British Eurosceptic Nigel Farage, and Farage did not disappoint.
Separatists in Belgium are looking to gain control of the wealthy port of Antwerp as early results suggest a Flemish nationalist leader is the city's new mayor. It comes amid an intensifying trend of secessionism in crisis-hit Europe.
Lithuanians voted out their government in an election on Sunday, an exit poll showed, in a taste of what may await other European leaders forced by the financial crisis to implement unpopular austerity measures.
Nowadays having more people, if educated, is good, not bad. That’s what’s wrong with one-child policies and Malthusian anxieties and the like. For example, sub-Saharan Africa, with its great genetic variability, will become the centre of world civili
Draft budget set to raise taxes despite austerity fatigue and can push Portugal into a recessive spiral like Greece.
Good morning. Here's what you need to know.
China said Saturday the failure by Washington and Tokyo to fix their fiscal problems was hurting the global economy, as it called for “bold, swift and decisive action” to reverse a slowdown.
Global financial ministers called Saturday for quick and effective action to safeguard faltering economic growth and rebuild shaken confidence as they ended an annual meeting of the International Monetary Fund.
Greece's biggest company, Coca Cola Hellenic, is leaving the country, the drinks bottler said on Thursday as its move to Switzerland and a London listing for its shares dealt a blow to the crippled Greek economy.
"Wanted: Major Crime Investigator"
This week, a congressional report warned the U.S. government and American companies from doing business with Chinese network-equipment maker Huawei, saying it benefitted from state assistance and labeling it a security threat.
Why the IMF has got it so hopelessly wrong on the euro crisis ... David Cameron and George Osborne are not for turning, but the International Monetary Fund is plainly made of flimsier stuff.
In an effort to boost growth amid the nation's economic slowdown, the Chinese government allowed banks to lower borrowing costs back in July.
HSBC's fifth annual Expat Survey identified Singapore as the country with the richest expats.
There are too many new startups coming out each day to keep track of, but today we stumbled upon three which are actually pretty cool – world changing even.
Spain faced renewed pressure to take the politically humiliating step of seeking sovereign aid on Thursday after a credit agency cut its rating to near junk, triggering a spike in its borrowing costs.