European stocks finished with strong gains on Monday after the S&P 500 index posted an all-time record high shortly after Wall Street opened.
European markets ended lower on Monday, as concerns about the U.K.'s Brexit vote returned to weigh on investor sentiment.
European stocks finished the session with solid gains on Friday as the recovery in global markets continued, despite uncertainties over the Brexit vote.
European stocks rose in late trade Thursday as Bank of England Governor Mark Carney gave a dovish speech over the fallout from the U.K.'s referendum result.
European stock indexes finished sharply higher on Thursday, as investors speculated whether Britain would remain a member of the EU after the referendum.
European equities closed higher on Wednesday, as investors prepared for the following day when the U.K. votes in its referendum on the EU.
European stocks were mostly higher following polls that allayed fears of a Brexit, however, a decline in oil prices added pressure to sentiment.
European stocks dropped sharply by Friday's close after investors learned that the U.S. had only added 38,000 jobs in May, well below what Wall Street expected.
European stocks ended mixed to slightly lower by Thursday's close, as investors digested the latest news out of OPEC and from the ECB.
European stock markets finished lower on Tuesday as investors pondered key events ahead this week including meetings of the European Central Bank and OPEC.
Europe closed under slight pressure on Thursday in a choppy session, as investors tried to make sense of the fluctuating oil price.
European stocks finished mostly lower on Monday as investors digested a fall in oil prices, mixed data out of the euro zone and the prospect of a U.S. rate hike in June.
European equities ended higher on Tuesday, as sentiment was lifted by a handful of positive earnings and a sharp tick-up in commodity stocks and prices.
European stocks finished mixed on Monday, as investors tried to shake off the sharp fall in oil prices and mining stocks.
European stocks closed in the red on Friday as the latest U.S. jobs data came in below expectations and a fall in commodities weighed on sentiment.
After a decent start in the first two months of the year, sales slipped in the second half of March and into April.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks ahead at earnings and oil and says "it's all about the search for a bottom."
Steelmaker ArcelorMittal retained its forecast for global apparent steel consumption growth of between zero and 0.5 percent in 2016.
Hiring was expected to have continued at a strong pace in April, even as the economy grows at a sluggish pace.
European equities finished mixed as investors digested a whole raft of new earnings, ahead of a number of important central bank meetings this week.