The standoff between Greece and its creditors has spawned another bit of rivalry: the battle among analysts to coin the latest buzzword for the painfully protracted drama.
Nepal's earthquake damage will put it among the most expensive earthquakes in recent history relative to a country's economic size.
Whatever one quarter’s GDP figures show when they are released on Tuesday, the next government should brace itself for a hard landing, according to an economics thinktank.
Europe needs to allow for bankruptcy within its borders and keeping Greece in the euro zone could be riskier than letting it go, the president of the influential Ifo Institute for Economic Research in Germany told CNBC Monday.
The economic costs of Nepal's devastating earthquake, which has claimed the lives of at least 3,200 people so far and injured thousands more, could exceed $5 billion, equivalent to 20 percent of the impoverished nation's gross domestic product (GDP), says IHS.
George Osborne’s stewardship of the economy is expected to take a dent on Tuesday when the latest official figures show last year’s healthy growth has lost momentum.
Bank of England policymakers voted unanimously to leave borrowing costs on hold this month, the minutes reveal, but with the eurozone economy picking up, two members of the monetary policy committee saw the decision as “finely balanced”.
BP CEO Bob Dudley said oil companies need to adjust to new realities, including a cheap crude environment and tougher regulations.
Japan posted its first trade surplus in almost three years after exports jumped in March in the back of strong shipments of cars and electronics, data showed on Wednesday.
Hikes to US interest rates might be on hold again thanks to “considerable uncertainty about the economic outlook” Janet Yellen suggested in a speech on Monday.
Orders among UK firms have fallen to their lowest level for almost three years as growing worries over this month’s EU referendum hit the British economy.
Back in 2012, the first Friday of the month was an exciting day in US politics. As Barack Obama and Mitt Romney fought to convince voters that they’d be the best candidate to steer the US economy through recovery, the official monthly jobs report provided both sides with ammunition.