John Stepek looks how developments in the political sphere this week have affected that charts that matter most to the global economy.
An unlikely honeymoon between Wall Street and Mexican president-elect Andrés Manuel López Obrador is over before he even takes office.
Russia has sparked a dangerous escalation in Ukraine. Matthew Partridge reports.
The “caravan” of migrants fleeing their home countries and making for the US became a key election issue, with Donald Trump vowing to keep them out. Why are so many on the move?
The number of people who don’t have electricity in their home has fallen below one billion for the first time ever.
An awful lot of people think globalisation can only go in one direction – forwards. They’re wrong, says Merryn Somerset Webb.
John Stepek looks to the global economy’s most important charts to if they can shed any light on the direction of the world’s markets.
As central-bank largesse comes to an end, stocks are starting to look very highly valued indeed. Marina Gerner reports.
Once a sleepy backwater, the country embraced the credit boom with gusto. Then came the crunch. Ten years on, the economy is back on its feet and its prospects look good, says Simon Wilson.
Economics and history didn’t end with the fall of communism after all. TS Lombard’s Charles Dumas tells Merryn Somerset Webb where they’re going next.
Investors enjoyed a 25% increase in the Philippines’ benchmark index in 2017. This year, however, has been a disappointment.