Italian soccer giant AC Milan is weighing a sale, Bloomberg has reported, citing three sources with knowledge of the matter.» Read More
While some people prefer to make monetary political contributions and leave their influence at that, there are others that are looking to have more say in the political process.
The changing of the guard at the top of Italy and Greece provided a small boost to markets Monday morning, but the new leaders have a long way to go to restore market confidence, investors warned Monday.
There is no solution to the current debt crisis plaguing the euro zone, and it’s an illusion to think that one lies on the horizon, an economist told CNBC Monday.
Italy's new premier-designate economist Mario Monti says he will get to work quickly to try to form a new government, assuring the nation that it can heal its disastrous finances.
The window of opportunity to save the euro is rapidly closing, as the sovereign debt crisis erodes the solvency of Europe’s banks and drives up borrowing rates for even once rock-solid countries like France.
Political change in Italy and Greece may help soothe markets and allow investors to focus on whether the coming week's US economic data signal growth.
With the Italian Parliament poised for its final vote on the proposed austerity plan, you need a trading strategy. Here it is.
Don't worry about Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi — if this whole politics thing doesn't work out, he's always got a career as a singer to fall back on!
Japan walks softly carrying its intervention stick, and Italy votes on austerity - it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Ross Westgate has the details on Italy's tough austerity measures.
CNBC's Ross Westgate has the details on Italian lawmakers set to approve an austerity package and CNBC's Carolin Schober has the story on Greek's new prime minister being sworn in today.
Political change in Italy will hold market attention Friday in what could be an otherwise quiet day, with the U.S. bond market closed for Veteran’s Day.
Doomsday talk about Europe has been everywhere, but the euro keeps hanging in. Here's one strategist's reason why.
The swirl around Italy's debt woes is likely to dominate markets Thursday, after the rapid rise in Italian borrowing costs sent risk assets cascading around the globe Wednesday.
Fears that Italy, the world's third-largest debtor nation, cannot afford its obligations shook world markets, sending investors into the relative safety of the U.S. dollar and Treasurys.
Fears that Italy, the world's third largest debtor nation, cannot afford its obligations shook world markets, sending investors into the relative safety of the U.S. dollar and Treasurys.
Italy's problems looked far from over Wednesday as its stocks fell sharply (FTSEMIB) and the yield on Italian 10 year bonds shot above the important 7 percent mark.
Is the news out of Europe impacting the markets rally? Insight on whether Europe's debt issues might cause investors to invest in Italian bonds now, with Rob Stein, Astor Asset Management and Jeffrey Saut, Raymond James.
Discussing the pending resignation of Italy's PM, Silvio Berlusconi, and the chronic euro zone crisis, with William Rhodes,Citigroup senior advisors.
The Fast Money traders weigh in on Tuesday's stock rally, after Italy's Berlusconi announcement, and the leap in financials, and CNBC's Eamon Javers puts the Cain sexual allegations in context.