The International Monetary Fund gathering ended with nations going their own way on exchange rates. One reason: the difficult relationship between the US and China.
Currency exchange rates have taken center stage in financial markets, prompting investors to worry that nations will try devaluation as a way to bolster exports. The IMF's annual meeting is Friday in Washington.
It's fashionable to blame America's economic problems on the financial industry. But the truth is that both Wall Street and Main Street got caught in the bubble mentality.
Investors who rushed into bonds to avoid risk may find precisely the opposite. Some call it a bond bubble.
RIM, the maker of BlackBerry smartphones is expected to release their 'iPhone killer,' the new Blackberry 9800 model, next week.
The American people will continue to have to foot the bill for the mistakes of Wall Street’s biggest banks because the legislation does nothing to diminish their economic and political power.
A scaled-down MacBook Air would put Apple into territory traditionally occupied by netbooks.
States have launched into their 2011 fiscal year saddled with many of the same state budget problems that they had the year before. Forty-six states have a fiscal year that starts July 1.
Offshore drilling moratorium could cost Gulf communities hundreds of millions in lost jobs and revenue well past the six-month term, say analysts.
Apple's iPad may mean certain doom for Netbook computers.