Global Economy

Joining us on the show is Larry Adam, Chief Investment Officer at Raymond James, to talk more about the possibility of global growth in the near future for markets.

Worries about the global economy percolate even as equities around the world rise, but an economist at Ned Davis Research says the worst of it may be over.

U.S. stocks fell on Wednesday as lingering concerns over Turkey’s financial crisis weighed on investor sentiment. Declines in tech shares and banks also pressured the broader indexes.

The outcome of Trump-Kim talks could either help Chinese stocks or hurt European equities, CNBC finds using analytics tool Kensho.

This year has been fraught with volatility in the financial market. Now another factor could make markets even more volatile: elections around the globe.

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.