What made the business news in Asia and Europe this morning? Here's our daily business round-up:
The organisation cut its rating by three notches from B1 to Caa1 - just five notches short of default.
The new rating means Greece is 50% likely to default on or restructure its debts in the next five years, according to Moody's methodology.
According to the latest data, US manufacturing in May slowed to its lowest level since 2009.
The poor economic data raised concerns about a dip in the global economic recovery.
Japan's benchmark Nikkei 225 index fell 1.7% and Australian shares fell 2.2%.
Wall Street's biggest fall in 10 months then followed through into European trading.
The losses came after new data showed car sales had continued to drop in France and Spain in May, following the expiry of government subsidies for sales.
Lenovo, the world's fourth-biggest computer maker, has been trying to establish itself as a leading player in developed markets.
Meanwhile, in Japan, the disruption from the earthquake continues to be felt.
The government has ordered a freeze in wages for people on the public payroll.
Private sector pay rose by 3% for the same three-month period.
For a wider look at the world of business, you can download the latest Business Daily podcast, which asks whether the corruption scandals that have rocked world football will put off the sponsors.