European equities closed mixed on Friday after a choppy end to trading in July, as investors eyed key earnings.» Read More
As the Milan Expo kicks off today, protests have occurred in Milan, with individuals smashing windows and setting buildings alight. CNBC's Louisa Bojesen reports.
Gary McGann, CEO of Smurfit Kappa, talks about its recent earnings for the first quarter and changes within the company's structure.
Erik Nielsen, global chief economist at UniCredit, explains why he doesn't think the world growth forecast is as bad as projected, and why he's "frustrated" with the IMF's conclusions.
The earnings season for pharmaceutical has gone well so far, with the markets being happy with European pharma results, says Suki Virji, news editor at Scrip Intelligence.
European equities fluctuated between gains and losses on Thursday, before closing mostly higher as investors reacted to more earnings news as well as the U.S. Federal Reserve's latest interest rate decision.
Oil giants are reporting their earnings this week. Abhishek Deshpande, lead oil market analyst at Natixis, discusses Shell's numbers.
Central Bank of Russia has cut its rates to 12.5 percent from 14 percent. Geoffrey Yu, FX strategist at UBS, gives his reaction.
UK firm Xeros says that its washing machine requires very little water - just polymer beads. Bill Westwater, CEO of Xeros, talks more.
European equities tumbled on Wednesday to close sharply lower as investors reacted to sharp gains in the euro against the dollar and awaited the outcome of a two-day meeting of the U.S. Federal Reserve.
Sweden's central bank has left its rates unchanged. Stefan Ingves, governor of the Riksbank, explains the thought process behind not cutting rates further.
Ludovic Subran, chief economist at Euler Hermes, says that if the U.K. Conservative Party holds a referendum on European Union membership, the impact on business would be "awful."
Antonin Jullier, global head of equity trading strategy at Citi, explains how the US dollar performance in Europe could look better and bring in more buyers, in the future.
If there's more dovish comment from the Federal Reserve tomorrow, will there be a big reaction in euro-dollar? Michael Sneyd, FX analyst at BNP Paribas, weighs in.
European equities closed lower on Tuesday, as investors took a breather from a stellar rally in the previous session and looked ahead to a meeting by the U.S. Federal Reserve policymakers.
Daniel Ives, managing director at FBR Capital Markets, discusses the growth in iPhone sales, saying Apple scored a "home run", with bigger screens "selling like hot cakes" in places like China.
Ross Walker, senior U.K. economist at RBS, says that the British economy looks "meaningfully weaker" than the Bank of England's indicates.
Edmund Shing, global equity portfolio manager at BCS Financial Group, says that the healthcare sector is ripe for more M&A.
David Sneddon, managing director and global head of technical analysis at Credit Suisse said the dollar basket faces a "nervous few days" ahead of the Fed meeting this week.
Laurence Janta-Lipinski, associate director at YouGov, said the strength of the Scottish National Party in the run-up to the U.K. general election has been the main story of the campaign so far.