CNBC's Seema Mody provides highlights from a CNBC interview with Greece's former FM Yanis Varoufakis.» Read More
"I think the EU was a little harsh with the Greeks. It looks like they were trying to push them out of the euro zone. It could get bumpy next week,” said trader Art Cashin.
This could be a make or break weekend for Greece, strategists say. Here's how to play the uncertainty.
"The distinction between Greece and Italy from the point of view of markets is massively different" than a few years ago, Italian Prime Minister Mario Monti told CNBC.
CNBC's Julia Chatterley reports a total of six Greek Ministers have resigned over a new austerity package.
If Greece doesn't have to pay what it owes, why should anyone?
Greek lawmakers continue to rangle over the country's austerity measures. Will recent events inspire investors to get out of the market? David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney, and Meg McClellan, J.P. Morgan Private Bank, discuss.
The setback on the Greek austerity plan is sapping euro strength.
I think Greece will default, abandon the euro, and shake up the entire world. That's what I would do if I were running the place.
Markets in Europe are mostly down as Greek opposition to the austerity plan heats up. Bank stocks are among the biggest losers. Spain approves sweeping labor market reforms. Four Greek ministers resign in protest over the new austerity package. Greece's police union threatens to issue arrest warrants for EU, IMF officials.
Discussing debt forgiveness in the U.S. and how the markets are reacting to Greece's austerity deal, with Daniel Stecich, TJM Institutional Servicesand CNBC's Rick Santelli.
After appearing to be resolved, Greece's bailout is unraveling again. Renewed fears of a Greek default sparked a broad selloff in financial markets Friday.
The danger of disaster in the financial markets has receded since the start of the year, after additional liquidity injections, one strategist told CNBC Friday.
Greek drama staggers on, and risk appetite sags - it's time for your FX Fix.
A negotiated agreement to provide further aid for Greece is "much better" than a Greek exit from the euro, not just the country itself but for the wider euro zone as well, former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers told CNBC.
Laurence Summers, former Treasury Secretary, weighs in on Greece's stability, saying if Greece is not a part of the euro, they will not likely have access to the ECB, which would have consequences on the stability of the Greek banking system.
S&P 500 futures point to New York stocks declining 0.5 per cent at the opening bell. European shares also fell today, dragged lower by banks on concerns about the outcome of the euro zone debt crisis after finance ministers imposed further conditions before approving a rescue package for Greece. Asian shares ended lower as investors remained concerned about Greece's commitment to debt restructuring.
For all the struggles that Greece has gone through to satisfy its demanding lenders, Europe’s troubles are not going away, the New York Times reports.
Greek political leaders said they had clinched a deal on economic reforms and spending cuts needed to secure a second bailout, but euro zone finance ministers demanded more measures and a parliamentary seal of approval before providing the aid.
Stocks could continue to drift higher for now as investors look for the next catalyst to drive the market.
Market looking tired? Look at all the positive news we have had today: 1) Tentative Greek deal 2) Good jobless claims 3) Apple up 4 percent 4) Mortgage bank settlement 5) Bank of England continues to pump money into their economy. And the market is doing nothing.