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.
British Home Secretary Theresa May won the first round of voting to decide a successor to Prime Minister David Cameron.
Italy's fragile economy is back in focus this week, amid controversy over whether the country may be prepared to bypass European banking regulations.
Europe slipped sharply lower on Tuesday, as a fall in oil prices and concerns over global growth weighed on sentiment.
Contrary to popular belief, pasta consumption does not make you fat, according to Italian research.
The decision by the majority of U.K. voters to leave the EU will not affect banking operations, the vice chairman of Barclays told CNBC.
Nigel Farage, one of the most well-known proponents of the Brexit movement, has announced that he will stand down as head of UKIP.
The "hysteria" in the U.K. following the shock referendum result is akin to that which followed the death of Princess Diana in 1997.
European stocks finished the session with solid gains on Friday as the recovery in global markets continued, despite uncertainties over the Brexit vote.
Fox Sports and Facebook have partnered to stream UEFA Champions League games via Facebook Live.
From Fearless Girl to a bracelet that helped get babies immunized, here are some of the best Cannes Lions winners 2017
Far from being the "coloring in department," responsible for making people want to buy products, marketing now has a broader remit than ever.
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.
Scott Clemons of Brown Brothers Harriman says Q2 earnings growth could be strong, and the next real market-moving news event could be the US budget debate.
Sara Eisen and Mike Santoli weigh in on the New York Times' ranking of a summer favorite, the hot dog.
The FT's Peter Spiegel says of all the world's big central bankers, ECB President Mario Draghi has done the best job navigating the politics of his region.