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European markets finished sharply higher on Friday, buoyed by a rally in mining stocks and oil prices, on top of a positive set of company updates.
A sharp decline in oil and metal prices dragged European equities deep into the red on Tuesday's close, as investors digested earnings and data.
Ashok Shah, director of London & Capital, says it is a little premature to buy stocks of oil majors and we need to see more stability.
A long-expected wave of dealmaking may finally emerge as weaker producers’ financing dries up.
Since oil prices cratered, no oil-producing country has eliminated as much production as the U.S. The trend should continue until 2017.
A slump in commodities prices and sluggish growth in some of the U.K.’s leading industrial sectors will hit investors’ income.
The bosses of Britain's biggest companies are to back David Cameron in his fight to keep the country in the EU, reported The Financial Times.
Whether oil prices are actually close to stabilizing after months of painful declines depends on one wild card factor.
Oversupply and weak demand continue to grip volatile oil markets but several analysts have found a pocket of relative safety.
Antonin Jullier, global head of equity trading strategy at Citi, discusses the impact of the deal between Royal Dutch Shell and BG.
European markets ended mixed on Thursday, as a rally in mining stocks tried to offset concerns surrounding growth, earnings and oil.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including how the weak U.S. dollar has hurt European mining and materials stocks.
Miton Funds’ fund manager, Eric Moore discusses Royal Dutch Shell in light of its earnings report.
Oil giants Shell and Statoil reported steep declines in earnings as lower oil prices continue to inflict pain on major oil companies.
Oil prices jumped 8 percent higher, snapping a two-day rout, after investors took advantage of a weaker U.S. dollar.
European markets tumbled to close sharply lower on Tuesday, as concerns over oil prices haunted traders and investors worldwide.
Evercore ISI's Doug Terreson expects all oil majors to do a big deal, starting in the first half of this year.
Energy companies are coming down to the last dollars in their wallets, a CNBC analysis found.
With big oil's profits and revenues expected to fall significantly from a year ago, investors will have an eye on a few critical factors.
European markets eked out gains Wednesday as investors tried to shake off oil's fluctuations and disappointing earnings.