If voters and Congress perceive Trump's proposals are designed for personal enrichment, he risks undermining whatever progress he hopes to make.
Siemens said on it would pay $37.25 per share for U.S.-based Mentor Graphics, a 21 percent premium to Friday's closing price.
European markets closed slightly higher on Monday, after the bond market was hit by fresh losses and traders continued to digest the results of the U.S. presidential elections.
Siemens said it would pay $37.25 per share for Mentor - which makes software for designing semiconductors.
European bourses closed under pressure on Thursday afternoon after rebounding in morning trade following Donald Trump's victory in the U.S. election.
Siemens CEO Joe Kaeser looks back on how the engineering firm performed in 2016.
Siemens CEO Joe Kaeser talks about the possible policies Donald Trump could impose during his presidency, including his views on renewables and health care.
Following the news that the U.S. voted in Donald Trump, Siemens CEO Joe Kaeser talks about geopolitical uncertainty and the opportunities.
Joe Kaeser, chief executive officer of Siemens, tells CNBC that "clean energy is just what people want."
China is designing its next generation of trains that can carry passengers at a top speed of 500km/h, the SCMP reports.
European stocks finished Thursday higher as investors celebrated the BoE's decision to cut the UK's key interest rate to a record low.
Siemens, the German engineering company, reported better than expected results for the third quarter on Thursday and raised its guidance.
Siemens Regional CEO Armin Bruck says Asean's infrastructure push is driving growth and building a solid foundation for future investments.
The engineering giant says it will freeze new wind power investment plans in the UK.
European markets opened higher on Friday, on the back of a positive trading session in Asia and a tick-up in oil prices.
Many start-ups receive tons of funding for taking control of an untapped market. But that doesn't mean they have great patent protection.
Markets have been complacent about the possibility of a British exit from the European Union, but last week things began to change.
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.
German industrial group Siemens beat expectations for second-quarter profit as it accelerated a cost-cutting program and lifted its savings target for the year on Wednesday.
Currency volatility and oil prices could be two factors driving markets Wednesday, as traders also eye U.S. economic data and earnings reports.