The President of the ECB is back in the spotlight as he testifies in front of policymakers amid and questions over the effectiveness of his policies.
The increasing frequency and severity of extreme weather events could cost the world $421 billion yearly by 2030, the Red Cross warned.
Lufthansa is betting that customers will want to eat its meals even when they aren't flying, NBC News reports.
Smartphone users snapped up Apple's latest iteration of the iPhone in record numbers, with sales exceeding 10 million.
Workers at four of Amazon's distribution centers in Germany have walked out on a two-day strike over a pay dispute with the e-commerce giant.
Click ahead to learn which cities are the most dangerous in the world, in terms of murder rate per population.
U.K. supermarket's shares open down 11% after warning it overstated its half-year profits by £250M, appoints Deloitte to investigate.
The prices of a range of commodities slid further Monday, dragging down stocks as investors feared more pain ahead for the asset class.
A series of damning espionage revelations and other developments has seriously damaged the way a traditional ally thinks about U.S. firms.
In a world riven by differences, there's still plenty of common ground when it comes to public attitudes about major institutions.
The votes had barely finished being counted in the Scottish referendum before the united front presented by the main U.K. parties started to crack.
Merck agrees to acquire Sigma-Aldrich for $17 billion in cash to boost its life science business.
Two years after they hit the headlines as the future of education, massive open online courses (MOOCs) are attracting increased business attention.
Are corporations paying their fair share of taxes? That depends on where you live—and whom you talk to.
CNBC highlights the three key areas that the Bank of England believes could pose a threat with well-known voices in the industry adding to the argument.
The U.S. dollar may push higher this week if an influential policymaker from the U.S. Federal Reserve drops his dovish tone, analysts said.
Tell us which of these entrepreneurs do you admire the most?
U.K. Shadow Chancellor Ed Balls says the Prime Minister David Cameron is playing "short-term politics" by giving more powers to Scotland and says further devolution needs to be "fair".
New Zealand stocks cheered the National Party's emphatic election victory, but analysts warned the 'rock star' economy faces mounting headwinds.
Dubai's financial center plans to capitalize on falling borrowing costs by raising some $700 million from an Islamic bond to repay debt.
Talk that the euro could weaken below $1 over the next year is growing after the European Central Bank unleashed monetary stimulus to boost growth.
In the wake of the franc's surge, some of the food prices around town in Davos are proving to be a little hard to stomach.
Cisco CEO John Chambers has warned that 2015 will be a worse year for hack attacks in a world of internet connected devices.
The latest episode of CNBC Meets features Lauren Bush Lauren, founder and CEO of FEED, niece of former President George W. Bush and the granddaughter of former President George H. W. Bush.
CNBC Meets' Tania Bryer speaks to niece of former U.S. President George W. Bush, and founder of social business FEED, Lauren Bush Lauren.
In part two, Bush Lauren talks about some of the early FEED products first released and the challenges she faced launching the group back in 2007.
The rapid collapse in Nymex oil prices caught many investors offguard, and the charts suggest worst may not be over.
Analysts worry that the S&P 500 will collapse following the index's 14.5% rise in 2014, but patterns suggest otherwise.
Does technical analysis work, or is it akin to reading tea leaves?