Yes folks, the Grexit is back on. Both sides are digging in. The new Greek government is adamant it doesn't want to continue with the bailout plan...
Investors now worry that if Russia’s oil revenues fall, the Russian government will find it hard to balance its budget and pay debts.
The US Federal Reserve meets this week and will release a statement on Wednesday US time, in which it is expected to end its quantitative easing program.
Will the the European Central Bank be forced to print? I think the answer is yes. Eurozone banks are still unwilling to lend - because they're still in a huge mess..
The euro has remained steady against other currencies. In fact, with Japan embarking on a money-printing spree, it’s even strengthened a little. But don’t be fooled.
Another weekend, another eurozone crisis. This time it’s Portugal. I can see the euro eventually becoming much, much weaker
The crisis in Cyprus has reminded us of a couple of awkward truths. One being, a deposit in a bank is not a riskless form of saving.
Having ditched its original plan to tax savings to secure a bailout, the Cypriots have been told by the European Union to come up with a new deal.
It’s not just Cyprus. Australians are entering into the next stage of the financial crisis. The stage where the Australian government turns on its citizens.