What do Parisian pilots and London doctors have in common? They’re part of middle-class activism as austerity cuts Europe’s better-off more deeply.» Read More
The U.K.'s Serious Organised Crime Agency (Soca) has been ordered to make public a list of over 100 companies and individuals who hired corrupt private detectives. A government committee warned Soca that if it did publish the list by Monday, it would be forced to do so instead.
Following the confirmation of Vodafone's $130 billion-deal with Verizon on Monday, merger and acquisition (M&A) activity is set to boom according to an upcoming report.
Special funds used by big companies to park billions of euros of cash face stricter rules to make them safer, the European Commission said on Wednesday. The European Commission is clamping down on shadow banking by setting stricter rules on funds used by big companies to park billions of euros of cash.
Google has named its latest Android software KitKat after the popular chocolate bar, in a move seen as a "coup" for Nestle.
Four of Europe's largest car manufacturers are expected to lose a combined five billion euros ($6.6 billion) in the region this year, according to Moody's Investors Service, as demand falls to its lowest level in two decades.
Developers of the London skyscraper that melted part of a Jaguar car have erected a quick fix to the problem, but analysts said the debacle may actually boost the building's global profile.
Ryanair's stock price tumbled on Wednesday after it announced that it may miss its full year profit guidance and will cut its winter capacity.
European markets have enjoyed an uptick in economic momentum over the past few months but two risk events could change all of that in October, according to Nomura.
Spain's service sector grew in August for the first time since June 2011, a survey showed on Wednesday, in the latest sign the beleaguered economy may emerge from a two-year recession.
Euro zone business activity in August was at its strongest level since June 2011, figures released on Wednesday showed, offering hope that the region is on its way to a sustainable recovery.
Eight years ago Angela Merkel stared at the election results with disbelief when her party crashed to 35.2 percent of the German vote. She is hoping results do not repeat themselves.
The Greek edition of the Mickey Mouse magazine has become the latest victim of the country's economic crisis after its publisher announced that it would halt the publication after 47 years.
Whenever Germany thrived, so did the rest of Europe. But that long-held belief is being questioned by its neighbors, which see evidence that the country is taking off without them, the New York Times reports.
Angela Merkel urged Germans on Tuesday to re-elect her "clever" government, saying it would shield their businesses and jobs from tax hikes by the center-left.
The gridlock at the UN Security Council between the U.S.and Russia is dragging on, due to a gamut of competing interests in Syria.
Lunch is the most important meal of the day for 68 percent of Italians and 74.3 percent usually eat it at home, a figure which has grown as a long recession has hit spending on food.
It's not just Arsenal fans who have had a particularly good few days, as better-than-expected economic data also cheers U.K. Chancellor George Osborne.
Switzerland's banks on Tuesday issued an unusually direct apology for their role in helping tax cheats, following a landmark settlement with U.S. authorities.
Steve Ballmer, CEO of Microsoft, was quick to stress on Tuesday that the decision to buy Nokia's mobile business opened up exciting possibilities in the tablet and PC space.
Vodafone shareholders set to receive one of the biggest ever payouts from a corporate asset sale on Tuesday cheered the $130 billion deal the group struck with Verizon, but for some, the agreement presents a conundrum.
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Standard Chartered is reportedly gearing up for some big job cuts. Chirantan Barua, senior research analyst for UK Banks at Sanford C. Bernstein, discusses.
While the IMF’s forecast remains unchanged on Europe, they are concerned about downside risks explains Poul Thomsen, director European department at IMF.
Klaus Regling, MD of the ESM, discusses which countries could benefit from more loose monetary and fiscal policy, to support global growth.