Francois Hollande named Manuel Valls to be his new prime minister in a government reshuffle triggered by a rout for his Socialists in local elections.» Read More
A preview of tomorrow's meeting between the two leaders and its impact on global markets, with Charles Dallara, Institute of International Finance.
Insight on what will happen to markets after the meeting, with Willem Buiter, Citi chief economist.
As the European markets were braced for another turbulent day, one analyst at Citi warned that a decade of economic slowdown could follow if Italy and Spain default on their debt repayments.
The big French banks were nursing their wounds Thursday after a huge sell-off Wednesday afternoon.
August is famously the month when most of Europe hits the beach. Markets are quiet, parliaments are closed, and very little happens.
A man in a crowd yanked French President Nicolas Sarkozy by the shoulder Thursday and nearly knocked him to the ground before being tackled by security officers and detained.
When it comes to resources for the physically active, not all US cities are created equal. Click to see some of the cities that are havens for physically active Americans.
Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg is here (Like). She declined to do any TV interviews (Unlike) as speculation over timing of an inevitable IPO mounts (Poke).
Nicolas Sarkozy has invited the digital industry to pop to Paris for a few days this week to chew the fat before the G8 summit. And Rebecca Meehan is going along for the ride.
We often get a frenzy of negative Europe speculation on a Friday afternoon either from fear of what might emerge over the weekend or mischief-making by Dollar-bulls. And today is no exception.
IMF chief Dominique Strauss-Kahn will make his first court appearance today. CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses the political ramifications for Europe.
Germany and the rest of Europe will loan Athens more money to keep Greece servicing its debt and prevent writedowns by European governments and banks on loans they've already made to Greece.
Angela Merkel, German chancellor, has blamed Japan’s nuclear crisis, triggered by this month’s earthquake, for the “very painful defeat” suffered by her ruling party in the state of Baden-Württemberg, the Financial Times reports.