The nascent recovery in euro zone business activity continues with better-than expected data -- despite weaker figures from France.» Read More
Ukraine's government has formally ended an Easter truce and is relaunching the "active phase" of an "anti-terrorist operation".
Expectations are building that the ECB may consider QE to stimulate the economy, but some say it might not be the panacea investors are hoping for.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry said Washington would impose more sanctions on Russia if tensions did not de-escalate in eastern Ukraine.
With capital flooding out of the country, the stock market falling, the Crimea seizure is turning out to be a costly move.
The United States will send about 600 US troops to Poland and the three Baltic states to take part in exercises in the coming days to reassure NATO allies.
Two of the world's largest pharmaceutical companies join forces, with GSK and Novartis agreeing to create a new consumer health-care business.
The megabillion-dollar deals with Novartis also allow GlaxoSmithKline to "significantly expand" its world-leading vaccine business, GSK's CEO tells CNBC.
David Moyes, manager of the world's most-supported soccer team, Manchester United, has left the club after less than a year at the helm.
Industry-watchers believe that rather than closing the book on Nokia, sealing the $7.5 billion deal could give it a new lease of life.
A new study has found a more human cost of the Greek debt crisis: reforms have caused a "dramatic rise" in male suicides.
As Italy's new government promises much-needed reforms to invigorate the country's economy, experts have flagged one area in dire need of change.
German economic growth will slow in the second quarter after it was boosted by an unusually mild winter, the country's finance ministry said.
Dutch electronics conglomerate Philips reported a dip in net income on Tuesday, but its CEO was upbeat on Europe's outlook.
As we rapidly approach the month of "Sell in May and go away," this could well be a stock-pickers market.
Italy's two biggest banks are teaming up with a U.S. private equity house and a restructuring adviser for a bad loan vehicle, the FT reports.
The eurozone periphery countries will have debt payments more than three times as much as the rest of the single currency area.
Barclays is planning to exit large parts of its metals, agricultural and energy business in a move expected to be announced this week.
A gun attack in east Ukraine at the weekend threatens to derail a peace deal to prevent a broader conflict in the region, analysts say.
German car maker Volkswagen's business is falling short of expectations in Russia, its CEO told CNBC at the Auto China show on Sunday.
Tight money would be an inappropriate policy stance for the euro area which continues to struggle with a weak and uncertain economic recovery.
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Martin Schulz, senior economist at Fujitsu Research Institute, says the U.S. and Japan need to strengthen their economic relations and that the Trans-Pacific Partnership will be the main issue of this visit.
David Tinsley, U.K. economist at BNP Paribas, discusses the minutes of the Bank of England's rate-setting meeting and says that, with unemployment falling, these get-togethers could get "more interesting" and "fractured."
Fraser Howie, director at Newedge Singapore, says the PMI data reveals China is "in a bit of a rut" and that the government has a "horrible problem" as it can't bring out too much stimulus.