Holly Ellyatt writes for CNBC.com focusing on European macro-economics and politics. She has led digital coverage of the Greek and Russian financial crises and broader euro zone news as well as covering the U.K. economy, the 2015 election and Brexit vote. Holly joined CNBC in 2012, having worked previously in digital, radio and film production. She studied European Social and Political Studies at University College London (UCL) and Broadcast Journalism at City University.
European stocks closed lower on Thursday, taking their lead from Wall Street after weak U.S. manufacturing data.
TheLADbible is the latest social media-based site aiming to rival the dominance of sites like Vice and BuzzFeed.
Both the S&P 500 and the Dow Jones snapped a multi-month winning streak in August but one strategist said there were few attractive alternatives.
European stocks were mixed in afternoon trade Wednesday as investors reacted to a jobs report in the U.S. and a slew of data from the euro zone.
Business leaders told CNBC that whoever the next leader of France is, they will need to get real about the French economy and its need for reform.
The line between winners and losers from the European Commission's tax ruling on Apple is not obvious or clear cut.
U.S. sovereign bonds fell on Tuesday, with yields range-bound as the month draws to a close.
European stock indexes closed higher on Tuesday, with the exception of the FTSE 100, which was knocked by the weak performance of mining stocks.
Ireland will appeal against the European Commission's ruling forcing it to recover billions in back-taxes from Apple.
TV ratings are falling as we move to viewing content online, how do you value the return on sports sponsorship deals? GumGum's Jeff Katz tells CNBC how.
Is it luck or judgement? Viral vids can increase visibility for brands if done right. CNBC talks to Jamie Bolding, CEO of Jungle Creations to get some tips
The online travel giant TripAdvisor needs more than just digital marketing channels as it moves into hotel booking. CMO, Barbara Messing tells CNBC why.
CNBC looks at how the computer systems in F1 cars have made their way into regular vehicles.
FIA President Jean Todt discusses his start with the Ferarri team and the current problems facing F1.
F1 experts discuss whether the quieter engine sounds are making the sport less attractive.
Michael Farr of Farr Miller Washington says he is encouraged that earnings and market fundamentals are strong enough to justify current market levels.
Peter Spiegel of the Financial Times explains how new US sanctions on Russia could have a wider impact on all of Europe.
The tech sector is in focus following Alphabet earnings. Jurrien Timmer of Fidelity Investments gives his take.