The euro zone slid further into deflation in January, ahead of the launch of the European Central Bank's full-blown bond-buying program.» Read More
Nineteen blue-chip British companies who hired corrupt private investigators will be investigated for criminal offences, a U.K. watchdog said.
Big moves in the telecoms sector this week highlight the waning attraction of the heavily saturated U.S. and Europe markets and are also a clear sign that the industry could soon be dominated by just a few big players.
Politicians like Chancellor George Osborne are off to China to try and drum up business. Will it work?
France's parliament has passed a law preventing internet booksellers from offering free delivery in an effort to protect bookshops from Amazon. FT.
Is the loss of Gambia from the Commonwealth a cause for concern for either the U.K. or Gambian citizens?
Ireland is set to enact the most fundamental change to any bailed-out country’s political system since the euro zone credit crisis began.
A growing number of British workers are "close to breaking point," according to new research, which reveals that people are working harder, despite signs of a turnaround in the U.K.'s economy.
European Union lawmakers have thrown out cuts made to the 2014 budget for the 28-country bloc, further inflaming tensions over the long-running spending battle.
After making a dramatic U-turn to support Italian Prime Minister Enrico Letta, analysts are asking what's left for Silvio Berlusconi.
Russian gas company Gazprom faces being charged with antitrust practices, the head of the European Union's (EU) antitrust regulator said on Thursday.
Lenders who loan small amounts of money at high interest rates to borrowers until their next payday or welfare payout face new restrictions.
The leader of Greece's far-right Golden Dawn party was sent to jail pending trial on charges of belonging to a criminal group, a court official told Reuters early on Thursday, the first such action in decades against an elected party chief.
European leaders have garnered thinly veiled—and sometimes overt—criticism from across the Atlantic for how they've navigated their domestic crises.
BP won a legal reprieve in its effort to force the administrator of a settlement related to the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill.
Silvio Berlusconi is renowned for his off-color remarks and personal scandal.
The former president of the European Central Bank also told CNBC the shutdown signals "enormous difficulty" for the nation's democratic processes.
U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron used his closing speech at his party's conference to reiterate the Conservatives' commitment to business, calling Britain "the land of opportunity".
The European Central Bank on Wednesday left the door open for further ultra-cheap loans to European banks, saying the bank had an array of instruments at its disposal to support the nascent recovery.
Plans to scrap the European Union's milk quota have been met with anger as politicians and analysts warn that volatility in prices could hit some countries' already-fragile economies.
Italy's Prime Minister Enrico Letta has won a vote of confidence by a resounding margin, just days after his government seemed to be teetering on the brink of collapse.
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When asked if we are in a tech investment bubble, Fred Destin, partner at Accel Partners, says the market is currently "a bit overheated."
Fred Destin, partner of Accel Partners discusses why his company has invested in the food tech start-up "Deliveroo."
Richard Kramer, managing partner at Arete, talks about U.S. earnings in terms of tech. Expect comments on Alibaba, Amazon, Facebook and Google.