What a difference a year makes.
The International Monetary Fund is planning to raise its global growth forecasts, amid increased optimism about the world's economic future.
The Senate on Monday approved Janet Yellen to become the next chair of the Federal Reserve. She currently serves as Fed vice chair and previously worked as head of the San Francisco Fed.
Main Street is still thawing after the recession, while the stock market has roared back. A look at 2014 trends for small businesses.
New Zealand will be the "rockstar" economy of 2014, with growth set to outpace most of its developed markets peers, according to HSBC, a stark contrast with neighboring Australia, which is struggling to maintain economic momentum.
When Gina Topliff Frost, 56, and her husband, John Topliff, 57, were made redundant in 2011 from their jobs as drama teachers, they decided to start their own theatre.
George Soros is worried about China, and we should take note. The hedge fund boss, who built his fortune betting on the world's money markets, is concerned that 20 years of rapid growth is about to run out of steam.
The US economy is losing up to a billion dollars a week because of the “fiscally irresponsible” decision to end long-term unemployment benefits, a Harvard economist said on Friday.
Economist Nouriel Roubini, renowned for his foretelling of doom and gloom in financial markets, has turned bullish in his 2014 outlook, expecting economic performance to "pick up modestly" in both advanced economies and emerging markets.
Last year was nothing short of exciting for bitcoin and with 2014 set to be another interesting year for digital currencies, the Bitcoin Foundation expects wider adoption and the recognition of its potential to support bitcoin going forward.
Global oil prices will remain under pressure this week after Iran said it was ready to add half a million barrels a day to crude exports just hours after international sanctions were lifted this weekend.
Turn the clock back a month.
We are long overdue for a recession - and it will be much worse than 2008, says Michael Pento.