About NBR“Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC” (NBR) is an award-winning and highly-respected nightly business news program that airs on public television. Television’s longest-running evening business news broadcast, “NBR” features in-depth coverage and analysis of the biggest financial news stories of the day and access to some of the world’s top business leaders and policy makers.
- White House seen softening trade stance as tax reform fight approaches
- Wilbur Ross: Trump doesn't want to 'unnecessarily irritate' Congress on the path to tax reform
- Wireless carriers T-Mobile, Sprint are close to agreeing to merger terms
- Fed's Williams sees a calm market reaction to reducing its huge balance sheet
- War of words with North Korea escalates, with Trump calling Kim a 'madman'
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To combat slowing growth, the global body calls for advanced economies to “maintain easy monetary policies.”
There’s a parallel between the U.K.’s vote to leave the EU and the current U.S. political climate, Donald Trump says.
“You’re going to see a much more robust Saudi Arabia going forward. There’s no question about it,” John Kilduff says.
Japan’s central bank kept its powder dry at its March policy review on Tuesday, with economists now only expecting further stimulus in July.
The European Central Bank cuts its main refinancing rate to 0.0 percent and its deposit rate to minus-0.4 percent on Thursday.
Secretary of State John Kerry says reaching that deal allows the U.S. to tackle other priorities, including Syria.
Bank of America chief Brian Moynihan, at Davos, tells CNBC individual investors and consumers have been pretty steady amid the global turmoil.
The IMF cut its global economic growth forecast for 2016 as it expects a number of factors to weigh on world economies.
As growth forecasts for China continue to fall, the outlook for the entire global economy remains uncertain heading into 2016.
Possible clues to China’s fate could be gauged from the reaction to Japan’s malaise, according to According to HSBC economist Frederic Neumann.
China’s market turmoil put the spotlight on a quirk of the mainland’s currency: the offshore yuan isn’t always in tune with its onshore peer.
Slower but more sustainable, economic growth in China will benefit the world in the long-term, the head of the IMF said on Tuesday.
Markets started 2016 in chaos: It was the worst start for the S&P 500 and the Dow Jones industrial average ever.
It’s been a record week of selling for global stock markets, but you won’t have seen many professional investors panic-selling.
China needs to encourage more institutional investing to stabilize its stock market, JPMorgan Chase’s Jing Ulrich says.