Economic Regions The European Union

  • chips_200.jpg

    Japan's only dynamic random-access memory (DRAM) chips maker, Elpida, delisted on the Tokyo bourse on Wednesday, marking the biggest corporate failure in Japan's manufacturing history.

  • european-union-hourglass-200.jpg

    European policymakers have to remain prepared for the worst and cannot afford to be complacent, despite the additional liquidity provided to the banking system, former European Central Bank official Bini Smaghi told CNBC.

  • Money In Motion: The Dollar's Next Move

    Insight on what it will take for the dollar to gain ground against the euro, with Andrew Busch, BMO Capital Markets.

  • china-flag-shanghai_200.jpg

    Equities remain a good investment despite a slower Chinese economy and ongoing concerns in Europe, John Haynes, Head of Research at Investec Wealth and Investment told CNBC.

  • London Bridge

    London and New York are still the most important cities for the super-rich despite stiff competition from the emerging economies, a report into attitudes of the wealthy has revealed.

  • debt_collections_200.jpg

    Personal bankruptcies last year outnumbered company bankruptcies, accounting for 55 percent of all insolvencies in Portugal. It's the first time that has happened and is part of a gloomy catalog of record-breaking statistics.

  • oil_new_4.jpg

    Oil prices are up. Barack Obama is to blame. Drilling in the US is the solution. This is the mantra from the president’s opponents. All presidents tend to get the blame for high fuel prices. But with the price of gasoline nearing $4 a gallon, Mr Obama is getting it by the barrel load. The FT reports.

  • Throughout the financial crisis, many national economies have looked to their government and foreign lenders for financial support, which translates to increased spending, borrowing and in most cases, growing national debt.Deficit spending, government debt and private sector borrowing are the norm in most western countries, but due in part to the financial crisis, some nations and economies are in considerably worse debt positions than others.External debt is a measure of a nation's foreign liab

    Some nations around the globe are in considerably worse debt positions than others. Here are nations with the world's greatest debts.

  • Jim O'Neill

    "I continue to see the world glass more half full than empty… on the account that the US is on the way back, as it has been for some time," Jim O'Neill, chairman at Goldman Sachs Asset Management, told CNBC on Tuesday.

  • bank_vault_200.jpg

    The market will continue to watch every word from the Federal Reserve and other central banks closely as interest rates stay at historic lows, a leading economist told CNBC Tuesday.

  • Norwegian flag

    Now that the European Central Bank has tamped down disaster fears, a few currencies are poised to shine.

  • fx_fix_1_200.jpg

    North Korea rattles the won and Dublin has a billion-euro house - it's time for your FX Fix.

  • Will There Be a Third Bailout for Greece?

    David Lipton, First Deputy Managing Director at the International Monetary Fund doesn't see a third bailout for Greece and says the country is committed to the current program.

  • Tower Bridge and City of London financial district

    Faltering confidence in the U.K. has hit the British pound, and this strategist sees a buying  opportunity.

  • Spain

    Among the euro zone periphery countries, Spain is creeping up again as the big, sick member of the area and a recent rise in Spanish bond yields is a sign that its illness is unlikely to be cured soon.

  • An employee stacks grills for Geely Automobile Holdings Ltd. Emgrand 7 series automobiles at the company's factory in Cixi, Zhejiang Province, China.

    Manufacturing reports are disappointing investors, and this strategist has a plan to trade the mood with currencies.

  • protestors irish prime ministers office

    Ireland dropped back into recession at the end of 2011, government statisticians reported Thursday in a worrying sign for the country's efforts to emerge from an international bailout.

  • stock_ticker_blur_200.jpg

    With stocks having doubled in value since the March 2009 lows, many will treat a once in a lifetime call to buy stocks with caution. 2009 was a once in a generation time to buy stocks, so was 2003. Both followed once in a generation chances to short stocks. It is amazing how many generational opportunities you can get into a single decade these days, writes CNBC's Patrick Allen.

  • European Union Flag

    Despite high-profile measures such as the Greek debt deal and mass pumping of liquidity into the banking system, Europe’s problems have merely been delayed for another day, Willem Buiter, chief economist at Citi, told CNBC.

  • Friday on CNBC’s Money in Motion I recommended a GBPUSD trade and here's why.