Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis insists he did nothing wrong running a secret project over a possible Grexit, The Financial Times reports.» Read More
Voting got underway in France on Sunday in the first round of mid-term local elections that could hit the ruling Socialist party with potentially heavy mid-term losses.
Italians in Venice and the surrounding region have voted in favor of breaking away from Italy, albeit in a referendum not recognized by Rome or regional authorities.
President Vladimir Putin signed legislation on Friday that completed the process of absorbing Crimea into Russia.
The world's most famous secret agent's gadgets are coming to the London Film Museum. But if looking is not enough, all you need money—lots of it!
The number of regions striving for independence is growing: this week Venetians have been voting on breaking away from Italy, albeit in a referendum not recognized by the authorities.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said that imports of U.S. shale gas could eventually be an option for European countries seeking to diversify their energy sources.
On Sunday, millions of French people will go to the polls for the first round of town hall elections, a vote that could punish the ruling socialist party and lead to a cabinet reshuffle.
Former French president Nicolas Sarkozy has attacked the phone-tapping conducted by magistrates investigating him, breaking his silence on the subject to liken the actions to those of the "Stasi" police of former Communist East Germany.
A relaxation of London's planning laws will make it easier for developers to transform the captial's crumbling Victorian warehouses into flats.
The EU is prepared to take further action against Russia if tensions with Ukraine escalate, leaders from three EU countries told CNBC.
Twitter users in Turkey reported widespread outages on Friday, hours after Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan threatened to ban the social media platform.
European leaders added 12 people to a list of those subject to travel bans and asset freezes for their part in Russia's seizure of Crimea on Thursday.
Standard & Poor's revised the outlook for the Russian Federation on Thursday to "negative" from "stable" on rising geopolitical and economic risks.
An ex-Credit Suisse trader has been fined £662,700 ($1.1 million) and banned from the industry for manipulating the U.K. bond market.
Ukraine is still reeling from the apparent loss of Crimea and trouble on its Eastern borders, but economic battles may ultimately be more important.
Merrill Lynch advised the Irish government that just 16.4 billion euro ($22.6 billion) would be needed to rescue its banks from collapse in 2008.
A macro hedge fund launched by controversial ex-IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn's firm, is aiming to raise $2 billion.
Russia says it has imposed entry bans on nine U.S. lawmakers and officials in retaliation to Washington's sanctions over Crimea.
France's Hermes - maker of the iconic Kelly and Birkin leather handbags - posted a solid set of numbers Thursday, while across the Channel the CEO of Mulberry quit in the latest bout of turbulence for the group.
While there are reasons for "cautious optimism" as the euro zone shows signs of economic recovery, high unemployment will fall by just one percentage point in the next four years.
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Kawther Hashem, nutritionist and researcher for "Action on Sugar," explains why transparent labeling on sugary foods should be more widely used in U.K. supermarkets.
Teva Pharmaceutical has announced plans to acquire Allergan's generic drug business for $40.5 billion. Ronny Gal, stock analyst at Sanford C. Bernstein, discusses.
On Monday, the Shanghai Composite had its biggest one-day drop since Feb 2007, yet Douglas Morton, head of Asia research at Aviate Global, explains why the moves aren't that extraordinary.