CNBC’s Julia Chatterley takes a look at what national Italian papers are saying, following the country’s referendum outcome.
After Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi announcement his intention to resign, CNBC’s Julia Chatterley explains what could happen next and whether Renzi’s resignation will be accepted.
WASHINGTON, Dec 2- Online credit companies and paperless lenders may seek a federal charter to do their business nationwide under a plan outlined on Friday by a U.S. banking regulator. The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, the main regulator for federal banks, said it hoped offering a charter for "fintech" companies would spur innovation in the banking...
Deutsche Bank Senior Economist, Marco Stringa compares Brexit, Donald Trump and the upcoming Italian referendum.
Deutsche Bank Senior Economist Marco Stringa discusses whether it’s better to have – or not to have – a democratically voted in Italian prime minister.
Lia Quartapelle, MP and head of foreign commission of the house of deputies, talks about whether European populism has had an impact on the Italian referendum.
Elga Bartsch, global co-head of economics at Morgan Stanley, explains why she expects the ECB to start tapering in 2017.
Ahead of the Italian referendum vote this weekend, CNBC’s Julia Chatterley takes a look at what the local media outlets are reporting.
LONDON, Dec 1- Standard Chartered has hired Barclays' top regulatory lawyer Chris Allen as its new general counsel, client and products, sources with direct knowledge of the matter said on Thursday. Allen will join StanChart on Jan. 16 and oversee legal matters across all the company's main business units including retail banking, investment banking and wealth...
Nicola Borri, economist at LUISS Guido Carli University, says if Italy votes “No” there’s likely to be pressure on the country’s banks,
Luigi Di Maio, a member of the Five Star Movement, says if Italy’s “Yes” vote wins, there’ll be more corruption, more bureaucracy and more institutional chaos.
2016 has been a year of surprises at the ballot box and it may not be over quite yet. CNBC’s Julia Chatterley reports from Italy.
Nicola Borri, economist at LUISS Guido Carli University, says the ‘No’ vote is a vote more against Matteo Renzi, felt by those both on the political left and right.
Luigi Di Maio, a member of the Five Star Movement, weighs in on the performance of Italy’s current Prime Minister, Matteo Renzi.
Manulife Asset Management Chief Economist, Megan Greene, says she believes the biggest risk of the Italian referendum will be for the banking sector.
In the run up to the Italian constitutional referendum, CNBC has spoken with a number of leading bankers on the Italian prime minister’s plans.
Italian Foreign Affairs Minister Paolo Gentiloni Silveri takes a look at what a Donald Trump presidency will mean for Europe and Italy.
Italian Foreign Affairs Minister, Paolo Gentiloni Silveri, talks about what would happen after the Italian referendum if the public voted “yes” or “no”.
Italian Foreign Affairs Minister, Paolo Gentiloni Silveri, talks about how the domestic and international media have portrayed the Italian referendum.
Italian Foreign Affairs Minister, Paolo Gentiloni Silveri, tells CNBC he believes the “yes” camp will prevail in the Italian referendum.