Séverin Cabannes, deputy CEO of Societe Generale, discusses banking and the affect of uncertainty in the regulatory environment. » Read More
European stocks ended Wednesday sharply lower, after a raft of major earnings, a decline in mining stocks and renewed pressure on oil weighed on sentiment.
European stocks finished Friday in the red as investors digested the latest earnings and China data, ahead of a key oil summit this weekend.
European markets closed higher Friday with investors reacting to price volatility in commodity markets and positive trade data from Germany.
An analyst at the bank says the slide in the US economy will trigger a 'tidal wave of corporate default.'
A government official is looking into the offshore accounts revealed in the Panama Papers.
A French minister has questioned the head of Societe Generale over the Panama Papers.
San Francisco Fed President John Williams believes global developments are preventing the world's largest economy from returning to normalized interest rates.
France's "big five" banks make a third of their international profits in tax havens, according to an Oxfam report
Japan's central bank kept its powder dry at its March policy review on Tuesday, with economists now only expecting further stimulus in July.
European equities were higher with investors cheering a rally in oil prices and digesting the aggressive easing measures the ECB announced.
European equities reversed sharp gains to finish firmly in the red on Thursday, following comments by Mario Draghi.
Chinese consumer prices accelerated to a six-month high in February as seasonal distortions caused food prices to spike.
European stocks closed mostly higher on Wednesday, as investors eyed the fluctuation in commodity stocks.
Investors shouldn't get starry-eyed about European lenders bearing dividends.
Nick Nelson, UBS Head of European Equity Strategy, says European bank stocks are medium-term investment.
European markets extended gains to close higher Monday, thanks to remarks from ECB head Mario Draghi and a recovery in banks and commodities.
The turmoil hitting the markets and sharp plunge in banking stocks is sparking concern among the euro zone's finance ministers.
Global markets are just plain scared about many things but perhaps the biggest fear is that the world's central banks are no longer able to rescue them.
European stocks ended sharply lower on Thursday, as bank and commodity stocks sold off and investors remained jittery over the global economy's health.
Battered banks are sending Europe’s markets into meltdown. However despite the turmoil, analysts believe there are some pockets of value.