Why is China spending $200 million for this new over-the-top headquarters for the African Union?
Argentina's economy has been coasting on its past successes. Don't be fooled.
An exclusive conversation with Nouriel Roubini and Ian Bremmer on the toll of war with Iran -- and why China and Russia just don't care anymore what the United States thinks of them.
South America's emerging superpower is coming into its own. But with great power comes great responsibility.
You wouldn't necessarily expect capital to move from poor countries to rich ones. But that's exactly what seems to be happening in some cases. Here's why.
Some of the best economic innovations come from places you wouldn't expect.
Natural resources would seem to promise easy money. Welcome to the dark side.
Is Italy's "Super Mario" prime minister poisoning the love affair between Angela Merkel and Nicolas Sarkozy?
Don't let the Russian economy fool you: It's still all about oil.
The uproar over Mitt Romney's finances shines a light on the world's most unlikely financial capital.
Think 2011 was a bad year for Europe? 2012 could be a whole lot worse -- if EU leaders don't get serious and deal with these 6 problems.
Promises of fiscal discipline by European countries could prove empty without effective surveillance from the International Monetary Fund. Here's how to make sure they don't slip.
The hard truth of the European debt crisis is that Europe needs Asia … and Asia needs Europe.
As China's economy continues to trend downward, Beijing's elites are sparking a new, palpable frustration in the general population.
It's not public-sector deficits that are at fault for the euro crisis -- it's the policies that have enabled the financial sector to wield so much power.
Spare a thought for the bureaucrats stuck with one of the most important, and miserable, jobs in the world.
As the Cannes caucus begins, here's what would have saved the world economy -- and Barack Obama's job.
How badly did Europe just bungle its best shot yet at avoiding economic catastrophe?
For decades, Americans have looked to monetary policy as an engine of economic growth -- and suffered the dire consequences.
America's status as the world's banker has shielded it from harsh economic realities for more than half a century. Not anymore.
As Greece's debt crisis continues to spiral downward, the leaders of Germany and Greece grapple with restive publics and the massive task of restoring the eurozone.
But do we really need multilateral institutions anymore to kick-start international trade?
Never before has a monetary union been so full of anticipation and hype. Should we have known that the euro would buckle?