Gold stayed near its highest in almost six weeks on Tuesday as worries about a potential British exit from the European Union.
The European Central Bank would pledge to backstop financial markets in tandem with the Bank of England should Britain vote to leave the EU.
If the U.K. votes to exit the European Union, it's not Britain that will feel the pinch, euroskeptic economist Roger Bootle said Tuesday.
Gold rose for the fourth straight session and hit its highest since mid-May on Monday, driven by rising investor risk aversion.
The Brexit vote will overshadow other risks and could spur the Fed to delay a rate hike, said Axel Weber, chairman of UBS and a former central banker.
Will the Bank of England raise rates, after the EU referendum if the UK stays? Barclays Wealth and Investment Management's William Hobbs, and BlackRock Investment Institute's Ewen Cameron Watt, weighs in.
Geoffrey Yu, ultra high net worth investment strategist at UBS Wealth Management, discusses how he’s positioning himself currency-wise ahead of the EU Referendum.
Markets in Asia retreated further on Friday, with Japanese stocks coming under pressure from fresh strength in the yen against the dollar.
The Bank of England cut its growth outlook for the U.K. from 2016 through to 2018 on Thursday, as it announced no change to its main interest rate and stock of purchased assets.
Like a ship seeking the beam of a lighthouse through the fog, the Bank of England has had little to work with ahead of the EU referendum.
Liam Halligan, economic commentator at “The Telegraph”, says there’s “huge overemphasis” on trade deals when it comes to the “Brexit” debate.
The Bank of England has kept interest rates unchanged at a record low of 0.5 percent. CNBC’s Nancy Hulgrave and Louisa Bojesen break down the details.
Alan Clarke, head of European fixed income strategy at Scotiabank, talks about the Bank of England’s rhetoric when it comes to their views on the upcoming EU referendum.
Alan Clarke, head of European fixed income strategy at Scotiabank, looks at sterling in relation to the Bank of England and the EU referendum. He also comments on the inflation forecasts.
While the Bank of England doesn’t usually comment on sterling moves, its governor, Mark Carney talks about how the currency could drop sharply in the event of a Brexit.
Bank of England governor, Mark Carney talks about the growth outlook for the U.K., and how it appears to be decelerating again, with recent weakness partly related to the EU referendum.
What is likely to happen in the event of a “Brexit”? Bank of England governor, Mark Carney debates the scenarios and talks about the central bank’s position on giving forecasts versus risks.
Bank of England governor, Mark Carney discusses the upcoming EU referendum, and how its outcome could impact the U.K. currency, trading relationships, housing, and other factors.
CNBC’s Geoff Cutmore talks about how the Bank of England doesn’t want to be draw into a particular side, when it comes to the “Brexit” debate.
John Baker, European equities portfolio manager at JP Morgan Asset Management, talks about the moves in the European markets, as the EU referendum draws closer.