One of the most interesting topics when discussing the switch from coal to green energy is the price. This discussion was raised when US President Donald Trump decided to withdraw from the COP21 Paris Agreement.
Wall Street has been showing mixed results lately. The Dow Jones has suffered from the recently published 2017 first-half results of the American banking sector.
Among the discussions and agreements that arose during the G20 summit held at the beginning of July in Hamburg, Germany, the problem of steel-production overcapacity was one that will have to be settled once and for all.
What happened at the last general shareholders assembly of ExxonMobil needs to be noticed, as it is probably marking a symbolic change in the attitude of big investors towards the changing climate.
Just weeks after the failed merger with Deutsche Börse, the London Stock Exchange (LSE) group is back on the offensive. The LSE will spend $685 million (£534 million) to strengthen itself in the index market.
Many investors, individual as well as institutional, rely on market experts and forecasters when making investment decisions. But are the predictions of Wall Street gurus always trustworthy?
According to the International Grains Council (IGC), large harvest volumes and generally favorable conditions for Northern Hemisphere producers weighed on wheat export prices in March, with the price index falling by 3 percent to its lowest level in almost four months. Cereals are facing a tense situation.
The US Federal Reserve recently issued its fourth quarter 2016 “Statistical Release” on the financial accounts of the United States. According to the latest figures, American household net worth, calculated as the difference between total assets and liabilities of the household
According to the terms of the Paris Agreement and United Nations estimates, the level of investment in renewable energies to avoid the catastrophic effects of global warming should rise to $1 trillion, against the $286 billion invested last year.
A modest recovery in US economic activity has begun. So far in 2017, there have been some key economic drivers to watch out for in real-estate markets. First of all, inflation, which, owing to an upturn in raw-material prices, is set to rise significantly: to well over 2 percent in the United States.