The U.K. is facing its most uncertain political future for decades – some argue centuries.» Read More
Mining giant Glencore Xstrata is expected to write down the value of assets inherited from Xstrata by as much as $7 billion, when it reports first-half earnings on Tuesday.
Remember the days when you could take a mortgage big enough to buy a house and furnish it, a car to park outside and a holiday to celebrate? Those days haven't gone away in parts of Europe.
The Premier League's chief executive hit back at Manchester United's boss, saying David Moyes was simply having a "moan" when he questioned the fairness of the fixture list.
"Taper terror" has investors once again running for cover, spurring a broad selloff this week in global equities and bonds. But, the euro has been spared.
Shipping group Moller-Maersk delivered better-than-expected earnings on Friday and lifted its profit target, but the group's CEO warned that the outlook for container shipping remained challenging.
Top business people around the world hope that German Chancellor Angela Merkel's re-election would strengthen the euro zone's economic prospects, the FT reports.
A decrease in Norway's market share of salmon exports to China could be due to the Nobel Peace Prize awarded to a jailed Chinese dissident. The FT reports.
For investors still uncertain about the euro zone's prospects, analysts say there is a safer way to play its nascent recovery: Buy shares of U.S. companies that do a lot of business there.
As the cost of going to university continues to grow – and experts warn student debt in the U.K. could hit a whopping £85,000 ($132,000) per head – new research brings some good news for budding students.
The French government is lobbying its citizens to opt for domestic products over imports, but a new report suggested it could leave them $398 a month poorer.
The death toll rises from violent clashes in Egypt between the armed forces and supporters of the deposed president Mohammed Morsi, leading some to warn the country risks sliding into civil war.
British retail sales rose at their fastest annual rate in over two years in July as a heatwave boosted sales of barbecue food and outdoor items, official data showed.
The euro zone finally emerged from 18 months of recession, but for investors looking at the data as a trigger to increase exposure to European stocks, some analysts have advised to wait.
Portugal delivered a surprise on Wednesday, posting the euro zone's strongest growth in the second quarter, but political fragility is still concerning analysts.
Cisco expects no change short term in southern Europe, the group's CEO for Europe, the Middle East, Africa and Russia told CNBC on Thursday, a day after Cisco said it would cut 5 percent of its workforce.
Egypt's capital descended into a chaotic bloodbath Wednesday after security forces moved in on protest camps set up by supporters of ousted president Mohammed Morsi, sparking deadly violence.
Egyptian police in riot gear sweep in with armored vehicles and bulldozers to clear two sprawling encampments of supporters of the country's ousted Islamist president in Cairo.
Steer clear if you see a blue BMW on your commute home, as new research claims that men driving blue BMWs are the angriest drivers on the road.
The euro zone's debt crisis is far from over and could pose a risk to the region's recovery, according to analysts, despite its economy returning to growth.
Financial difficulties and social unrest may be the least of Europe's problems, according to crime experts, who warn that the continent's economic woes mean it risks a rise in human trafficking, counterfeit products and illegal migration.
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Lufthansa CEO Carsten Spohr tells CNBC why the German airline has cut its 2015 guidance for a second time. Shares closed down around 6.5% on the day.
European stocks ended the day higher on Thursday, after moving into the red earlier in the afternoon.
CNBC's Phil Han finds out why London has become the most expensive city in the world to buy a new home.