BRUSSELS, July 28- EU members have backed the imposition of anti-dumping duties on imports of cold-rolled flat stainless steel from China and Taiwan, according to sources familiar with the decision. The European Union will charge tariffs of between 24.3 and 25.3 percent for sheet, coil and strip imports from China and of 6.8 percent for Taiwanese product,...» Read More
European stocks were seen inching lower on Thursday, adding to this week's sell-off as mounting worries over unrest in Lybia sent U.S. crude oil futures above $100 a barrel.
Traders tell me stock markets are down in Europe today over fears about how its world class exporters could be hit by rising oil prices, specifically in emerging markets.
Switzerland spells safety - for now - and the European Central Bank is scolding political leaders. Here's your daily FX Fix.
Following in the footsteps of Greece and Ireland, the Portuguese market looks set for a speculative attack, Silvio Peruzzo, European economist at RBS in London, told CNBC.
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European shares are set to fall on Tuesday as concerns grow over the political unrest in Libya and Asian stock markets tumbled.
The leading party in Ireland's national election campaign wants to spread the pain from the nation's bank collapse to investors in bank bonds.
The dollar delivers, and the pound takes a pounding. Here's your daily wrap of news getting attention in currency circles.
"While valuations are not yet stratospheric we question where the support may come from for continued earnings growth in 2012 and 2013," Pedro de Noronha, managing partner at Noster Capital in London, said.
European shares were set to edge up Wednesday on optimism for European companies' health as the latest raft of results is released.
The plans to merge the Deutsche Boerse with the NYSE Euronext is “far from a done deal,” Benn Steil, a senior fellow at the Council of Foreign Relations and director of International Economics, told CNBC Tuesday.
There’s an air of paranoia on Wall Street about today’s NYSE spacer deal with the Germans. But history suggests it’s unjustified. Inevitably, the new business unveiled today will also be shaped over time by changing needs.
Prices are rising in China and Britain, eurozone leaders are talking (and talking), and traders would like Americans to go shopping, already.
European shares are expected to open higher on Tuesday, extending the previous session's 29-month closing high.
Europe gets messier, and the Chinese are (finally) buying someone else's stuff—Here's your FX Fix.
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's stepping down has kicked off a massive celebration in Egypt, but the unrest there sure isn't helping the euro.
An interesting take on why Germany central banker Axel Weber appears to have taken himself out of the competition.
Tracking the ups and downs of the euro debate is a little wearying. Policy decisions are postponed, inflation hawks suddenly turn dovish, Germany sends conflicting signals on helping (or not helping) weaker neighbors…you get the picture.
...and jitters are spreading—it's time for your FX Fix.