European equities ended mixed Monday as investors digested the potential impact of a series of terrorist attacks in Paris on Friday night.
Shares in some of Europe's largest travel and leisure firms fell on Monday after the terror attacks launched against Paris over the weekend.
Ryanair on Monday said it expects to post annual profits at the upper end of its forecast range as fuller-than-expected planes lift passenger numbers.
European equities ended slightly higher on Monday as investors digested more economic news from China and Europe, on top of earnings.
Standing-only passenger tickets, pay-to-use toilets and planes shaped like flying saucers are some ideas yet to make it to an airport near you.
Markets will be laser-focused on Friday's October jobs report in the week ahead and may even look past more than a dozen scheduled Fed speeches.
European stocks pared gains to close flat on Wednesday, with auto stocks and miners outperforming after some recovery in oil prices.
European equities lost some steam by the close on Wednesday, yet ended higher on hopes of further stimulus measures in Asia.
European airlines will have the "mother and father of all fare wars" this winter as oil hedged prices come off, said Ryanair CEO Michael O'Leary.
European stock closed lower on Monday, after a sharp selloff in Asian shares highlighted concerns about Chinese market volatility and slowing growth.
U.S. stock markets were expected to open a touch firmer on Monday, with a selloff in Chinese stocks likely to be in focus alongside earnings reports.
Ryanair boosted its passenger target for the year on Monday and said full-year profits would be at the higher end of its earlier guidance.
British low-cost airline easyJet guided to annual profit growth of up to 14 percent.
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European equities closed lower on Thursday, as Greece remained in the spotlight and following a spike in bond yields after ECB comments.
Europe markets extended losses to close lower Tuesday, following U.S. stocks into negative territory with investors reacting to corporate earnings and Greece concerns.
Ryanair reported a 66 percent jump in profit after tax for the year to March after passenger numbers grew almost three times the targeted level.
Tumbling oil prices could mean cheaper flights, which the CEO of Ryanair said would be "very good" for the Irish budget airline's growth.
The Germanwings air tragedy in France this week could push the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) to aannounce new safety recommendations.