A company is working on a technology using hydrogen fuel cells that could see your smartphone battery last a week on a single charge.» Read More
A UK charity opens up a restaurant and conference venue in a London jail - and mobile phones are banned.
The announcement of the first nuclear power station to be built in Europe since the Fukushima disaster has been met with mixed reactions.
Raoul Weil, a Swiss citizen and former executive at UBS, has been arrested in Italy and is wanted in the US for allegedly helping with tax dodges.
Portugal will do everything it can to avoid the need for another international bailout, the country's economy minister told CNBC.
Microsoft's acquisition of Nokia's devices unit has left a void in the Finnish smartphone market that other equipment makers are looking to exploit.
With European stocks at five-year highs and investors pouring money into the continent, some equity analysts are now predicting a pullback.
Tesco has admitted that it generated 28,500 tons of food waste in the first six months of this year, drawing attention to the huge amount of food thrown away by British supermarkets.
Cyprus expects to lift almost all currency controls early next year, Finance Minister Harris Georgiades said on Monday.
The closets of Europe’s banks will be examined next year, with increasing concerns about what skeletons might emerge.
Shares of Dutch paints and chemicals company Akzo Nobel rose by 7 percent on Monday morning after the group said that its performance improvement program for the year was still on track and unveiled profit figures that matched market expectations.
German business software maker SAP stuck to its full-year outlook but warned revenue could be hit by volatile exchange rates.
French utility EDF and the British government have signed an agreement to build two nuclear reactors for a total cost of 16 billion pounds, EDF said in a statement on Monday.
Frans van Houten, CEO of Philips told CNBC that the new affordable care act in the United States is proving beneficial to the sector.
The Bank of England has some leeway to raise record low interest rates without hitting borrowers buying homes, BoE policymaker Ben Broadbent said.
Britain is set to sign a deal with France's EDF for the first nuclear plant to start construction in Europe since Japan's Fukushima disaster.
France's Chinese immigrants are getting ahead by working 11-hour days, in stark contrast to the work-life balance long treasured by many French.
Demonstrators clashed with Italian police as tens of thousands marched through Rome to protest against unemployment and government cuts.
Struggling banks should be allowed to receive help without inflicting losses on their junior bondholders, ECB President Mario Draghi told the European Commission.
The violin famously played by the Titanic's bandmaster as the ship sank on its maiden voyage in 1912 sold for £900,000 ($1,454,400) at auction on Saturday.
A judge dismissed a $40 million civil claim against Madoff's brother, son and former directors of the firm.
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Banking stocks have been stumbling as investors seem to be losing confidence, but is it really that bad?
CNBC sets inside the London apartment of rock musician, Jimi Hendrix.
Quentin Sannié, CEO of Devialet, discusses audio tech and says his company has signed a deal with Apple to sell its device in their stores.