Ebrahim Rahbari, director of global economics at Citi Research, who coined the "Grexit" term, asks if the risks of Greece exiting the euro have really receded.» Read More
European leaders can't seem to agree on how - or whether - to help Greece. But they sure aren't helping the euro.
UK Chancellor George Osborne told CNBC on Tuesday that Britain is an example to countries like Greece on austerity.
The debt crisis facing the developed world is big and will take a generation to resolve, Angel Gurria, Secretary General of the OECD, told CNBC Thursday.
The boss of French banking giant BNP Paribas has told CNBC that he sees no risk of contagion from the problems facing Greece, Portugal and Ireland.
In Ireland the Irish Times columnist Morgan Kelly has caused a stir by suggesting that his country needs to break free of the terms of its bailout from the European Union and the International Monetary Fund if it is to thrive as a nation.
Given such a debt burden, what are the chances that a country with Greece's history would be able to finance its debt in the market on terms consistent with a decline in the debt burden?
Britain's economy is unlikely to grow as fast as before the financial crisis because its most productive sectors have been hardest hit, jeopardising government plans to cut the deficit, reports the FT.
Europe should help countries that are in trouble but these countries need to show that they are tackling their deficit problems themselves, like Britain has done, UK Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne told CNBC in an interview Tuesday.
Greece on Tuesday denied a Dow Jones report that it expects a new aid package of nearly 60 billion euros ($85.71 billion) to deal with its debt crisis.
As far as Europe’s real economy is concerned, the problems on the periphery are just that, peripheral, according to Credit Suisse’s Robert Barrie.
Weighing in on S&P lowering its rating on Greek debt today and what it means for investors, with Sean Egan, Egan Jones Ratings Company
Probably the most important thing you can read today is the op-ed by Timo Soini, the leader of the True Finn party, in the European edition of the Wall Street Journal.
Standard & Poor's Ratings Services today said that it has lowered its long- and short-term sovereign credit ratings on the Hellenic Republic and S&P warned it may be cut further.
CNBC's Steve Liesman has the details on the EU considering lowering interest rates on Greece and Irish bailouts.
The boss of the French banking giant has told CNBC that the European banking sector could absorb a restructuring of Greek debt, whatever form it took.
Nouriel Roubini has ruled out anyone leaving the euro zone within the next one or two years but believes that could all change over the next five years, in comments to the Independed.
Talk of Greece wanting to leave the euro continues to cause nervousness in the markets. But one economist told CNBC why such an idea is “plainly ridiculous.”
Greece trying to renegotiate its bailout terms, commodities trying to stabilize after a rough week, and high-frequency traders trying to prepare for life after Citi. Here's what we're watching...
Even if you never invest in PIIGS countries, you could still get hit, reports CNBC's Simon Hobbs, and Patrick Legland, Societe Generale Head of Global Research.
The President makes a triumphant return to Ground Zero, Wall Street anticipates strong GM earnings and retail sales, while the dollar may fall further on Euro policy. Here's what we're watching…