One year on from its bailout, Cyprus is not entirely avoiding the headlines, although it appears to be on the right track.» Read More
Thomas Harr, Former Senior FX strategist at Standard Chartered says the trend for the euro is to go lower on renewed worries over the region's debt crisis.
Billionaire George Soros says the euro cannot survive, and that Germany is at fault for prolonging the 4-year old crisis, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Over-capacity in the global container ship market will continue to provide a drain on profit growth in 2013, according to Maersk CEO of North Asia, Tim Smith
Signals sent by the Italian election, such as reaffirmed changes in the euro area fiscal consolidation policies, have shown that Germany could have helped prevent much of what is currently hamstringing the Italian government.
Swiss citizens voted on Sunday to impose some of the world's strictest controls on executive pay, forcing public companies to give shareholders a binding vote on compensation, result projections showed.
The leader of the 5-Star Movement has said he wants an online vote on Italy's membership of the euro, in an interview with a German magazine published on Sunday.
One of the world's largest contractors is actively diversifying away from its home turf in the Middle East in light of rising political risks, opting instead to win exposure to territories such as Africa, former Soviet Republics and Australia.
"Germany did the minimum that was necessary to preserve the euro... And that is what maintained the crisis conditions," business magnate George Soros said.
There's anxiety across Europe that the mix of economic-stabilization policies are not getting the job done, former UK Prime Minister Tony Blair told CNBC.
Bankers working on Wall Street for European banks could have their bonuses capped under new rules agreed by the European Parliament this week. U.S. banks operating in Europe will also be affected.
The pound fell below a key level against the dollar on Friday as worse-than-expected U.K. manufacturing data increased the likelihood of further quantitative easing by the Bank of England.
Before the fall of communism, Vaclav Sloup trained the soldiers who caught thousands trying to flee across Czechoslovakia's fortified border to West Germany. Today, he helps power a Czech communist party that has surged to second place in polls, tapping anger over poverty and graft.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports manufacturing data for the euro zone continued to show contraction, and billions of dollars of automatic spending cuts due in the U.S. weighed on investor sentiment.
The risk that Britain is entering its third recession in four years grew with manufacturing shrank unexpectedly last month and mortgage approvals for home buyers dropped in January.
Italy's seasonally adjusted unemployment rate jumped to 11.7 percent in January from 11.3 percent the month before to hit its highest level for at least 21 years, data showed on Friday.
Bartosz Pawlowski, head of CEEMEA strategy at BNP Paribas, tells CNBC that the Polish bond market is running out of steam and why he suggest shorting the zloty.
Karen Cho takes you through the European market open, where stocks have come in lower due to the US sequester.
David Levin, CEO of UBM, tells CNBC that they have reshaped their business to focus on events.
Roberto D'Alimonte, professor of government at Luiss Guido Carli, tells CNBC that the situation in Italy is a big mess and the most likely outcome is a Bersani minority government.
British bank Lloyds made a loss last year after setting aside a further 1.9 billion pounds ($2.9 billion) to compensate customers mis-sold payment protection products and planned to give its chief executive a 1.5 million pound bonus.
Marc Ostwald, strategist at Monument Securities, and Ian Shepherdson, chief economist at Pantheon Macroeconomics, discuss whether weaker U.S. data could stop the Federal Reserve from tapering.
Neil Atkinson, head of analysis at Lloyd's List Intelligence, says the Ukraine crisis has not had a big impact on the oil price which he expects to drop further.
Jacques Cailloux, chief European economist at Nomura, says Spain and Italy have both been implementing reforms and restructuring their economies.