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The European Union

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  • ECB's Nowotny: All have an interest in keeping Greece in euro

    Ewald Nowotny, Austrian Central Bank head and ECB governing council member, provides perspective on the "no" vote in Greece.

  • What are creditors asking from Greece?

    Economist James Galbraith is good friends with former Greek FM Varoufakis, and provides perspective on his resignation from Finance Minister, and what the creditors are asking for from the country.

  • Greeks await ECB decision

    Greek Finance Minister Varoufakis has resigned, and Greeks are waiting to hear from the ECB Monday about funding to the country, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.

  • Greek banks remain closed

    CNBC's Becky Quick reports citizens in Greece voted "no" to tougher austerity measures in the referendum on Sunday.

  • PM Cameron tours Europe to urge reform

    We chart British Prime Minister David Cameron's European tour where he's been trying to drum up support for EU reform plans.

  • 'Don't get lost' in details of Greek vote

    Arvin Soh, portfolio manager at GAM, says there are still some opportunities in volatility following Greece's referendum result.

  • Greek talks will continue to muddle through: ANZ

    While the 'No' vote is seen by Europeans as hastening the process of a "Grexit", the Greeks do not share the same view, says Warren Hogan, chief economist at ANZ.

  • Why ECB will not cut off emergency lending to Greece

    Will Oswald, global head of FICC Research at Standard Chartered, explains why the European Central Bank (ECB) will not end the Emergency Liquidity Assistance (ELA) that it currently provides to the Greek banks.

  • After 'No' vote, ECB holds key for Greece: Hanna

    Don Hanna, managing director at Hanna-Roubini Global Economics, explains why the European Central Bank (ECB) plays a key role in the debt talks between Greece and its creditors moving forward.

  • Nothing will happen after Greek 'No' vote: Nash

    Tony Nash, chief economist at Complete Intelligence, says Greece will remain in the euro zone even as voters rejected harsh bailout conditions in a crucial referendum held on Sunday.

  • Greece is contained? It's too early to tell: Pro

    Due to open later in the day, European markets may take a bigger hit from the latest developments in Greece, says Ivan Vatchkov, CIO of Algebris Investments Asia.

  • Why the Greek referendum is irrelevant

    Kevin Hassett, director of economic policy studies at the American Enterprise Institute, says the referendum will be of little help to Greece's leaders at the negotiating table.

  • Greek fallout will be 'small and contained': Pro

    While markets were taken aback by the referendum's results, the fallout from Greece will be contained, says Simon Cox, APAC managing director and investment strategist at BNY Mellon Investment Management.

  • 'No' vote increases 'Grexit' probability to 75%: Teneo

    Wolfango Piccoli, managing director of Teneo Intelligence, says the chances of a "Grexit" have increased from 15 to 75 percent following the referendum.

  • After Greece votes 'No', what happens next?

    After Greeks voted overwhelmingly to reject the terms of a bailout, euro zone finance ministers will meet on Tuesday to prepare an emergency summit later in the day. CNBC's Geoff Cutmore reports.

  • Here's the bigger worry after Greece said 'No'

    Patrick Chovanec, chief strategist of Silvercrest Asset Management, says markets should be worried about how the Eurogroup will respond, as well as what lessons Spain and Portugal will take away from this Greek drama.

  • Euro will tumble further over next 48 hours: Pro

    Adam Reynolds, APAC CEO of Saxo Capital Markets, expects the euro to see further losses of 2-4 percent against the U.S. dollar over the next 48 hours.

  • Is the euro a failed experiment? Not at all: Pro

    Jared Bernstein, senior fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, explains why the 17-nation euro zone isn't a failure.

  • Why this expert isn't surprised by Greek vote

    Bernard Lietaer, professor of Sustainable Territorial Development Program at the Pantheon-Sorbonne University, discusses Greece's rejection of the bailout terms put forward by its creditors.

  • How will aid talks proceed after Greece's 'No' vote?

    Jared Bernstein, senior fellow at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, says the referendum's results have the potential to change the dynamics of the negotiations between Greece and its creditors.