Following television stints with CNBC Europe in London, where he served as on-air Economics editor co-anchor of the Closing Bell program, Baccardax was named London Bureau Chief in October 2016.
Recent Articles By The Author
U.S. stocks closed out their worst week of the year Friday as investors shed risk around the world following a collapse in China exports, a sharp downgrade for European economic growth and a dismal reading for American job creation in the month of February.
U.S. stocks look set for another volatile session Monday as investors re-set prices in markets all over the world amid amid escalating tensions between Washington and Riyadh over the death of a prominent Saudi journalist in Turkey last month as well as renewed concerns for trade disputes between the U.S. and its major economic partners.
President Donald Trump is looking to score an exclusive trade deal with the United Kingdom, but a soft Brexit, as proposed, by PM Theresa May essentially would nullify by forcing the U.S. to negotiate with the European Union instead. Listen now!
Italian bond yields are rising rapidly because the country is laden with debt and in political turmoil. Tracy Byrnes enlisted London Bureau Chief Martin Baccardax to help explain how it will affect us here at home -- because it will.
Forget what you're being told about a flat U.S. Treasury curve. It's not predicting a recession.
The ECB is the world's most important central bank at the moment, and it's nowhere near ready to normalize rates or liquidity.
Jim Cramer offers his take on today's decision by the European Central Bank.
ECB President Mario Draghi will likely only signal small steps Thursday in the Bank's long path toward policy normalization.