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.
There are hopes among European officials that the U.K.'s process of withdrawing from the European Union (EU) can finally start.
Euro zone stocks closed higher on Tuesday as uncertainty over U.K. politics diminished with the imminent appointment of a new U.K. prime minister.
European Union finance ministers endorsed sanctions on Spain and Portugal for breaching European rules on budget deficit targets on Tuesday.
With global oil demand growth forecast to rise in 2017 and non-OPEC supply expected to fall, OPEC remained optimistic for a rebalancing of oil markets.
The refugee crisis and concerns over the economy, jobs and terrorism are very much related in the minds of many Europeans, according to a new report.
Italy is in for a slow economic recovery and will not reach pre-crisis growth levels until the mid-2020s, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) said.
European stocks finished with strong gains on Monday after the S&P 500 index posted an all-time record high shortly after Wall Street opened.
European leaders have defended the decision by NATO to station thousands of troops in Baltic nations and Eastern Europe.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel has said there would be no turning back from the U.K.'s decision to leave the bloc.
European stocks soared to close sharply higher on Friday, after investors cheered on the news that the U.S. had created 287,000 jobs during the month of June.
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