European equities closed mixed on Thursday as oil prices and a slightly hawkish tone from the U.S. Federal Reserve managed to dent investor sentiment.» Read More
A yes vote in the upcoming Scottish independence referendum could lead some insurers to move their headquarters to London, says Mark Nicholson, associate director at Standard & Poor's Rating Services.
The U.S. Federal Reserve remains data dependent and will not bow to hawks, says Mark Haefele, global chief investment officer at UBS, as Janet Yellen continues to make the argument that there is slack in the labor market.
European shares closed lower on Friday as tensions in Ukraine flared up once again. It comes after stocks fluctuated as U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen spoke about the labor market in Jackson Hole, Wyoming.
Both Ukraine and Russia are strengthening their negotiating positions ahead of talks in the Belarus capital Minsk next week, which aim to reduce some of the tensions between the countries, says Lilit Gevorgyan, CIS analyst at IHS Global Insight.
There is something for everyone in Janet Yellen's Jackson Hole speech, which they can interpret in their own way, says Jacques Cailloux, chief European economist at Nomura.
Russian shoppers travelling to Europe are spending less, as geopolitical tensions and rouble weakness curb their shopping sprees.
Finn Kydland, professor of economics at the University of California and 2004 Nobel Prize Laureate, discusses monetary policy and says the Fed's recent behavior raises questions.
European shares ended the day in the green on Thursday, despite some disappointing data from the euro zone, as investors focused on central bank monetary policy.
Christian Schulz, senior economist at Berenberg Bank, and Hans Redeker, global head of foreign exchange strategy at Morgan Stanley, discuss the euro zone and what is needed for stronger growth.
The Ukrainian government needs “Russian influence” to deal with the problems within its borders, one of its most senior members said.
Andy Newland, managing director at Tony Fresko, explains how the use of new technology is helping move this ice cream truck company from a "paper-based business" to a "21st century" business.
European shares closed mostly lower on Wednesday, with investors focused on central bank monetary policy ahead of the Jackson Hole symposium later this week.
DeAnne Julius, chairman at Chatham House and Karen Ward, senior global economist at HSBC, discuss the dissent within the Bank of England regarding the timing of an interest rate hike.
In 2016, Lego will unveil a life-size house made from its brightly colored bricks to allow people to "explore all the possibilities Lego has" says Jorgen Vig Knudstorp, CEO of Lego Group.
European shares closed higher on Tuesday as easing tensions in Ukraine and stellar earnings reports and the anticipation of more stimulus boosted sentiment.
The Ukraine-Russia dispute has caused consternation for many of the region’s oligarchs already – but a Ukrainian egg tycoon may be the first to crack.
Russell Quirk, CEO of eMoov, says that the role of the estate agent is overstated as the digital revolution made it possible for sellers and buyers to have access to key housing market information.
Tanya Abraham, senior research executive at YouGov, discusses the Scottish referendum ahead of a second debate and highlights that the likelihood of a vote against an independent Scotland increases with age.
European shares closed sharply higher on Monday as investors relaxed over the crisis in eastern Ukraine.
Adam Challis, head of residential research at JLL, discusses the U.K. housing market and says that weakness in demand is starting to create a headwind on market activity.