CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including the Paris market and Volkswagen.» Read More
Dramatic headlines on US debt and fears over a Greek restructuring of debt are not worrying one investor, who tells CNBC investors should be focusing on some good news from China, not on the wall of worry.
One of the consequences of ultra-loose monetary policy in the United States has been investors looking for yield in the emerging world.
The European Central Bank appears to be waiting for the Federal Reserve to act before raising Eurozone interest rates.
Think the dollar's weak now? Upcoming M&A deals sure aren't going to help matters.
The FX markets are pummeling the US dollar strength as we head into tomorrow's ECB and Bank of England meetings.
No backyard fun here - the U.S. dollar slips after jobs data, and the Australian, Canadian, and New Zealand dollars slide as commodity prices fall. It's FX Fix time again.
Investors never learn when to take profits and risk tears before bed-time when the tide goes out, according to Pedro Noronha, the managing partner at Noster Capital in London.
A request for an extension to the repayment period on Greece’s bailout loan from the International Monetary Fund and the European Union could be a precursor to the full restructuring of the country’s debt, analysts say.
Talks to form a new government in Finland, due to start later this month, will add to tensions in the peripheral euro zone debt markets, Richard McGuire Senior Fixed Income Strategist at Rabobank said.
The problem facing euro zone policy makers as we head into what could be another eventful summer for the global markets is surprisingly simple, yet very unpalatable.
Ireland’s new prime minister Enda Kenny has thanked both German Chancellor Angela Merkel and European Central Bank President Jean-Claude Trichet for their backing of the Irish people through the recent financial crisis.
Stocks started May on a softer footing, in a day of mixed signals from markets.
Robust earnings reports and new money from fund managers may put a bounce into stocks at the start of the week, but the focus will quickly turn to economic news, especially Friday's April jobs report.
A detailed look at currency trading, with CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Money In Motion traders.
The European Union’s antitrust investigations into derivatives will very likely demonstrate how banks use regulations to stifle competition.
Germany ends work restrictions on some citizens from the new, former communist European Union members torn between fears of a wave of immigration and hopes for help in its booming construction sector.
Prince William and Kate Middleton’s wedding is about to showcase a Royal Britain to billions of TV viewers around the world. But the real truth behind Windsor Money is as surprising as any fairytale.
When Europe’s political elite created the single currency in the 1990s the chances of an Italian running the newly-formed European Central Bank would have been seen as very low.
Should we congratulate or commiserate? .....That the Federal Resereve does it too now. That the Fed has decided to flank its policy decisions by regular press briefings from now on.
Having just spent a week in the US I can confirm Americans and the British share an awful lot in common.