The advisory board for the U.K.'s new investment council will advise the government on attracting foreign investment.
Fixed-income executives are weighing in on a debate over whether governments and central banks should cancel the debt they've accumulated.
Whether governments and central banks can agree to simply cancel their sovereign debt will depend on the rules and specifics of the region.
The global economic recovery will likely be subdued unless policymakers put investment-enhancing reforms in place.
Emerging economies will receive $1.9 billion in emergency support from the World Bank, to help in the fight against the coronavirus.
Moves to slow the spread of the coronavirus will have a "massive" impact on the global economy, S&P Global Ratings warns.
An emergency move by the European Central Bank to provide stimulus to the European economy has been welcomed by money managers.
As Mario Draghi's leadership at the ECB ends, money managers are hopeful his successor will usher in a new set of policy measures.
Geopolitics are expected to continue to weigh heavily on markets this year.
The global economy is set to slow this year, as regions begin to converge after years of divergence.
Emerging economies could be twice the size of developed markets by 2050, growing to make up almost 50% of world gross domestic product, said a PricewaterhouseCoopers report.
There is an urgent need to respond to the opportunities and threats posed by increased longevity, and retirement arrangements and social protection must be adapted to new-style employment patterns, warns the Global Risk Report 2017.
Institutional Shareholder Services has acquired U.S.-based IW Financial to help meet investors' growing demands for environmental, social and governance data and insights.
Euronext NV, an Amsterdam-based stock exchange, makes an all-cash offer to buy French clearing subsidiary LCH SA.
Money managers and institutional investors have a message for governments in developed markets: It's time to spend some money.
The European Central Bank left interest rates and the terms of its asset purchase program unchanged, following the latest meeting of its governing council.
Fundamental weaknesses remain in the eurozone that make it “vulnerable to future shocks,” warns the House of Lords EU Economic and Financial Affairs Subcommittee in a report on the recent recession.