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The Russia to Germany gas line is safe, but Russia is not out of the woods yet when it comes to punishment from DC. [Read More]
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The threat of Venezuela-style sanctions is real. A look at Russia's latest sanctions round. [Read More]
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Why would Trump bring two more China hawks to the negotiating table, especially if they are anti-Trump Democrats? [Read More]
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Brazil is driving a lot of interest in stock markets outside of the U.S. [Read More]
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Barclays forecasts Maduro has until April before he is ousted. [Read More]
Venezuela's president sees humanitarian aid as a U.S. conspiracy against his government. [Read More]
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Senate says no Russia collusion. Rusal is freed from sanctions. And Russia is back in the investment grade club. Happy 2019, President Putin. [Read More]
Trade war update: Wall Street shrugs off another Trump tariff. Meanwhile, China Premier Li Keqiang gives investors a warning. [Read More]
Wall Street praises Turkey's central bank's newfound independence. [Read More]
BNP Paribas lowered its U.S. growth forecast for 2019, putting Trump's economic growth rate not much better than Obama's in 2016. [Read More]
Definitely cry for me, Argentina! [Read More]
Firebrand congressman Jair Bolsonaro draws a crowd like no other candidate. But investors doubt he can beat a centrist. [Read More]
Trade is on the march! This could frustrate Trump even more. Meanwhile, Apple is really getting worried. [Read More]
Everyone is predicting an emerging markets blowout. Ignore the noise. [Read More]
Energy Secretary Rick Perry is in Russia. Topic: roadblocking Nord Stream 2. Russians won't be pleased. [Read More]
Clothes and toys remain largely immune from the trade war. But BofA is warning that some Apple products may suffer. [Read More]
Morgan Stanely gives a thumbs up/thumbs down view of key indicators of the Brazilian economy. [Read More]
The Argentinian peso has strengthened on news of more bailout funds. But this economy is going to go sour fast. [Read More]
Argentina's President Macri setting the table for future Peronista government. [Read More]
If Mexico and the U.S. split from NAFTA, it would require Congressional approval to get a bilateral trade deal signed. Democrats unlikely to play ball. [Read More]
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