U.K. Chancellor George Osborne's Autumn Statement and spending review will seek to deliver a plan to balance the books by 2020. The FT reports.» Read More
President Francois Hollande may pay dearly for the spectacle of public figures grilled over scandals that highlight wealth swilling about the corridors of power while France at large suffers tax hikes and unemployment.
A Greek minister said he expected officials to "show solidarity" over the country's debt burden, as Greece attempts to convince lenders that it is on track to receive its next tranche of aid.
An improvement in macro-economic data for the euro zone's periphery has offered investors hope that the region is emerging from the crisis, but analysts warned that a political backlash could derail a return to growth.
Euro zone producer prices fell by slightly more than expected in May and for the third straight month reflecting the bloc's stagnant economy and giving the European Central Bank scope to keep rates at a record low.
Greece has three days to reassure its lenders it can deliver on conditions attached to its international bailout in order to receive the next tranche of aid, four euro zone officials said on Tuesday.
Expectation for the euro to head lower against the dollar could be turned on its head. Here's why.
France's competition watchdog has raided a number of Apple premises and those of some of its French retailers and distributors. The Financial Times reports.
President Mursi rebuffed an army ultimatum to force a resolution to Egypt's political crisis and would instead pursue his own plans for national reconciliation.
Putin said that Snowden, former national security staffer accused of espionage, would not receive political asylum in Russia unless he stopped publishing classified US documents.
Finance Minister Vitor Gaspar, the architect of Portugal's austerity drive under an EU/IMF bailout, resigned on Monday in a potential blow to its planned exit from the rescue program.
The price of buying a Patek Philippe, employing a housekeeper or getting a Botox treatment in London outpaced overall inflation in 2012.
A former U.K. minister told CNBC that he "learned to live" with "several security services" bugging his electronic communications.
Egypt's powerful armed forces gave Islamist President Mohamed Morsi a virtual ultimatum on Monday to share power within 48 hours.
Strong U.K. manufacturing and mortgage data signaled an improving British economy, coincidentally on the same day the Bank of England welcomed its new governor, Mark Carney.
European leaders warned on Monday that claims the NSA bugged EU offices and hacked into its computer network could derail major trade talks.
The sell-off in commodity currencies over the past two weeks has hit the Norwegian krone particularly hard, but according to one strategist the decline is "overdone" and the krone is set for a rebound.
China formally launched on Monday an investigation into whether Europe is unfairly subsidizing and dumping its wines in the Chinese market, potentially adding to trade frictions between the world's second-largest economy and its biggest trade partner.
Manufacturing output in the euro zone improved in June to a 16-month high, a sign that the economy was stabilizing, albeit slowly. But the readings for individual countries revealed a more mixed picture.
Greece and its international lenders resume talks on Monday to unlock 8.1 billion euros ($10.5 billion) of rescue loans after a two-week break during which the government almost collapsed.
Nokia will pay $2.2 billion to buy out partner Siemens AG in their network equipment joint venture, a deal that is likely to bring some stability to the company after it stumbled in smartphones.
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Richard Fuller, Conservative MP, and Rain Newton-Smith, director of economics at the CBI, discuss whether or not the U.K. finance minister George Osborne can reduce the country's budget deficit.
Arda Tunca, economic editor for Brandmap magazine, discusses possible problems for Turkey if its economic relationship with Russia deteriorates after a Russia fighter jet was shot down by the Turkish military.
Bryn Jones, head of fixed income at Rathbones, says six percent of the European high yield market is junk and many investors are not being compensated for taking these risks.