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"Fear of the unknown is high," the IMF's chief economist warns. Except for China and India.
Walk (and run) like an Egyptian? The mayor of New York says it could happen here.
Timothy Geithner drops in on his European colleagues, and the Economist offers Europe its own survival plan.
Countries have been doing this for years. And it's rarely good news.
The U.S. Treasury Secretary gives his European colleagues a vote of confidence.
See the world through the eyes of the internet.
Nouriel Roubini warns that we're headed for a "Great Depression" if massive stimulus doesn't come soon.
Paging President Freud
Analysis: President Obama's jobs speech was one-part Maynard Keynes, and three-parts Sigmund Freud. Will it work?
So much for the weakening global economy. At least for China's super rich.
Would you eat this new ice cream flavor? Will Alec Baldwin?
Nearly 40 percent of all Europeans suffered from a mental disorder in 2010, a new study says.
In previewing this week's key jobs speech, the president plays the Motown card. He'll need it.
What if this powerful hurricane really hits New York City?
"Growth fundamentals of the U.S. do not appear to have been permanently altered."
So how is the Steve Jobs bombshell playing inside Apple?
Controlling and manipulative? Check. A genius? Yep.
The billionaire investor steps in again, just like he did when Goldman Sachs needed a hand.
Move over, America. The downgrade game goes on.
Airport closures, cell phone outages, a nuke plant shut down, and productivity losses as workers flee buildings.