Unemployment across the euro zone fell in July to its lowest level in 3 years.» Read More
David Levin, CEO of UBM, tells CNBC that they have reshaped their business to focus on events.
Roberto D'Alimonte, professor of government at Luiss Guido Carli, tells CNBC that the situation in Italy is a big mess and the most likely outcome is a Bersani minority government.
British bank Lloyds made a loss last year after setting aside a further 1.9 billion pounds ($2.9 billion) to compensate customers mis-sold payment protection products and planned to give its chief executive a 1.5 million pound bonus.
Former Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi is under investigation on suspicion of bribing a senator to change sides in parliament, deepening the legal troubles of one of the key players in the country's post-election deadlock.
Clem Chambers, CEO of ADVFN shares his investment strategy for the European banking sector.
Spain's largest companies suffered the worst drop in quarterly earnings as new data showed the Spanish economy was shrinking at a faster rate than expected. The FT reports.
Here are five questions on the bank bonus cap: how it works, how you can avoid it, whether it will pass and what it means for Britain.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on Thursday's top business headlines from Europe.
London's mayor Boris Johnson has called the European Union deal to cap bankers' bonuses as the most deluded measure since Roman times.
The ongoing euro zone crisis has meant exporters in Turkey have continued to seek new markets away from the continent and Turkey's Central Bank Governor Erdem Basci told CNBC that Iraq is likely to replace Germany as its number one export market by the end of the year.
A dramatic anti-austerity vote leaves Italy lying outside the fortress the European Central Bank constructed around the euro zone last September.
Ireland has gone from having "no credibility or integrity internationally" and unsustainable debt to a recovery based on tough cost savings, but the pain is not over yet, Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny told CNBC.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports political fallout from the Italian election produced name-calling from Germany and is causing problems in European policymaking.
Enda Kenny, Taoiseach of Ireland, tells CNBC that Ireland's economy is improving and a reflection of improving investor confidence in the country, although there are still enormous challenges to overcome.
Tobias S. Blattner, director economic research at Daiwa Capital Markets, tells CNBC why the ECB should refrain from using any of its emergency powers unless the economic situation takes a turn for the worse.
Spain's rescued lender Bankia said on Thursday it was in a solid position to return to profit, after writedowns on rotten property assets led it to post Spain's biggest ever corporate loss for 2012.
Carolin Roth takes you through the European market open, where stocks have come in higher after a very strong session in the United States.
Gary McGann, CEO of Smurfit Kappa, tells CNBC that although austerity is necessary in Europe, people can't deal with it forever without any vision or hope.
Europe is embroiled in a Japan-style "lost decade" and must solve its political problems before the economic crisis can be resolved, according to Charles Beazley, CEO of Nikko Asset Management.
The former mayor of Greece's second city, Salonika, and two of his top aides were sentenced to life in prison on Wednesday after being found guilty of embezzling almost 18 million euros, or $23.5 million, in public money. The NYT reports.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox
Scott Shellady, senior vice president of derivatives for TJM Investments, discusses markets, U.S. GDP data and whether the Federal Reserve will decide to raise rates this month.
Patrick McKeever, managing director and senior equity analyst at MKM Partners, talks about the dollar store chain's earnings and its expansion plans.
Paul Watters, head of corporate research at Standard & Poor’s, explains why Europe looks like a corporate safe-haven compared to the U.S. and emerging markets.