The stock exchange in Athens is set to reopen next week after a closure of more than a month, amid tough bailout negotiations.» Read More
European shares fell on Friday and ended a four-day winning streak after signs of disagreement from European Union (EU) leaders over how to help the region's debt-ridden banks hit financial stocks.
Stephen Bodurtha, Citi Private Bank, explains why he is bullish on European equities, and investors should consider buying high quality corporate bonds.
Government plans for a 160 percent increase in the tax on beer, has left the French beer industry reeling.
Hopes lift the dollar, stalling in Spain hits the euro — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as European leaders meet for a second day to discuss a euro zone-wide banking union.
From elves to vampires and reindeer wranglers, here's a look at some of the season's odder jobs. Wait, you want me to do what?!
Europe's leading shares closed flat on Thursday as weak earnings from companies in the region capped momentum on an index which is hovering near the highs achieved after central bank action last month.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs, Rick Santelli & Gary Kaminsky offer insight on the market close in Europe.
What do you do with an overcrowded city? The answer seems obvious. Upwards you go. Cities worldwide are reaching for the stratosphere as office space and apartments skim the skyline. Now they may have a new neighbor as the seeds of an agricultural revolution are being sown.
Despite the recent rally in European equity markets following the European Central Bank (ECB)’s commitment to help struggling euro zone countries further, there is still plenty of caution about getting back into European stocks.
Chinese data gives a lift and Germany's Merkel dampens hopes — it's time for your FX Fix.
Lukoil has no plans to deepen its ties with higher-profile Rosneft after the latter's deal with BP, at least not in the short term, Andrei Gaidamaka, Deputy Vice President at Lukoil told CNBC Thursday.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on what's moving global markets, ahead of a two-day EU summit set to take place in Brussels.
Germany has no choice but to monetize the debt of southern Europe and save the euro to save itself, economists say.
As EU leaders prepare to meet in Brussels on Thursday, Greece’s workers aim to make their voices heard by holding a 24-hour strike bringing the country to a halt. But with the economy in the fifth year of a recession, the lost production could cost the economy 100 million euros, according to one expert and prove counterproductive.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including a preview of the likely agenda at an EU summit set to take place in Brussels.
The chief executive of Rosneft will on Thursday finalise a deal with BP that will turn the Russian national champion into the world’s largest publicly traded crude oil producer. The FT reports.
A plan to create a single euro zone banking supervisor is illegal, according to a secret legal opinion for EU finance ministers that deals a further blow to a reform deemed vital to solving the bloc’s debt crisis, the Financial Times reports
Pawel Swieboda, President, demosEuropa explains why he's optimistic on Central European nations. He adds that the shift to continental Europe has given nations like Poland an opportunity to expand into global markets.
Monty Agarwal, Managing Partner, MA Capital Management says that although companies are beating earnings expectations, they are doing so from a low base.
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Jane Foley, senior FX strategist at Rabobank, gives her currency predictions if there is a rate hike by the Federal Reserve in 2015.
European equities closed mixed on Friday after a choppy end to trading in July, as investors eyed key earnings.
Blanka Kolenikova, senior analyst at IHS Country Risk, explains why the markets are ready for the Greek stock exchange to reopen.