European equities closed mixed on Friday after a choppy end to trading in July, as investors eyed key earnings.» Read More
Former ECB economist and president of the Center for Financial Studies at Goethe University, Otmar Issing, says the concerns about the ECB's voting rotation scheme are "exaggerated".
Russian courts could get the green light to seize foreign assets on Russian territory under a draft law.
Sales of post-war art broke records in the first half of 2014. Katharine Arnold, associate director at Christie's, tells CNBC. She discusses the latest trends in the market.
European shares closed up on Wednesday, after wavering throughout the day, as weak economic data from Germany fuelled ECB stimulus hopes.
Valentin Marinov, director of foreign exchange strategy at Citi, says the euro is lower due to the market focusing on the upcoming ECB meeting and on expectations of quantitative easing.
Tax and social law reforms are the most important changes to implement in France, says Pierre Gattaz, president of MEDEF, adding that French people are "ready" for them.
The economy has "got to be changed" says U.K. Labour leader Ed Miliband, arguing that ir currently doesn't work for most people.
Moritz Kraemer, chief rating officer for sovereign ratings at Standard & Poor's, says that the rise of euro-skepticism in Germany could mean the government hardens its stance.
European shares closed lower on Tuesday, after weak economic data weighed on sentiment and new tax rules in the U.S. hit the pharmaceutical sector.
Ulrich Grillo, president of the BDI says that without an additional 50 to 80 billion euros ($64-103 billion) in investments, Germany's future "is risky".
David Hauner, head of cross-asset strategy product for EEMEA at BofA Merrill Lynch Global Research, says that emerging markets' risk assets are in "a bit of a dangerous situation".
Performance wise, 2014 will not be a good year for Philips says CEO Frans Van Houten. He adds that the euro is now at a more "acceptable" level, making for a more level playing field.
Labour politician Diane Abbott comments on the Shadow Chancellor's speech and on raising the U.K. minimum wage.
European shares closed down on Monday, with sentiment curbed by lower commodity prices, as well as an unexpected profit warning from U.K. supermarket Tesco.
Guy Foster, group head of research at Brewin Dolphin Wealth Management, discusses the ECB's TLTRO and says the central bank will have to take "some very dramatic action".
Bruno Monteyne, senior analyst at Bernstein, says Tesco's accounting error was not a big surprise and that the group is in a "really tricky situation".
Power will definitely be devolved to the Scottish people, says Alistair Carmichael, Scottish Secretary of State, as all three U.K. political parties have agreed to it.
Evangelos Mytilineos, CEO of Mytilineos, says Greece has now seen the worse and that it's now easier for businesses to get funding. He adds that the weaker euro is also helping
European shares closed higher on Thursday after an announcement from the European Central Bank on how it will make key decisions in the future.
David Stubbs, global market strategist at JPMorgan Asset Management, says U.S. assets remain attractive following the latest Fed meeting and discusses European assets.