Mark Carney, Governor of the Bank of England, told MPs the Bank’s decision on raising interest rates will not be influenced by the 2015 UK elections.» Read More
Gold has found itself unable to extend its decade-long rally into 2013 – all the more curious given that central bank easing still continues to flow and global risks abound.
World markets turned volatile on Monday, with fears of a hung parliament in Italy rippling across the globe, as the outcome of its general election remained highly uncertain.
Viber CEO Talmon Marco explains how his messaging and voice-calling app, launched in 2010 to rival Skype, is adding half a million users per day.
Todd Gebhart, co-president at McAfee, warns of new risks to mobile security, and adds that one-third of users do not bother with passwords.
Hopes of a victory for a pro-reform Italian government helped fuel a stock market rally and support government bonds on Monday in the final stages of voting in the general election.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports global markets are keeping an eye on Italian election results, as Moody's downgrades UK's credit rating from AAA to AA1.
Hans Vestberg, CEO of telecom equipment maker Ericsson, sees 50 billion connected devices by 2020.
Openness. Choice. Balance. These are the early buzzwords at Mobile World Congress, the industry's massive annual confab.
France has been called the euro zone's 'problem child' but on several key economic metrics the U.K. isn't performing much better.
Karen Cho takes you through the European markets, where stocks have come in higher.
Forty-five people have been arrested in Spain during disturbances following a demonstration on Saturday by tens of thousands of people against spending cuts and allegations of government corruption.
An independent Scotland will be able to keep the pound, the UK government will argue next month – but only if Scottish ministers accept budget constraints set by London. The Financial Times reports.
Cypriot president-elect Nicos Anastasiades faces weeks of difficult talks with foreign lenders on a financial rescue for the island nation after sweeping to a resounding victory in a run-off election on Sunday.
At the root of Moody's decision to downgrade Britain's credit rating is a crucial economic reality: Britain has begun to trail its peers in Europe - even bailed-out euro zone economies - when it comes to bringing down its budget deficit and making it attractive for foreigners to buy its exports. The New York Times reports.
James Ashley, Senior Economist at RBC Capital Markets says that inflation is a bigger concern for the U.K. economy than Moody's downgrade to Aa1.
PK Basu, MD & Head of Asia Research & Economics at Maybank Kim Eng says that the U.K. needs to re-think its austerity policies and come up with measures to generate growth.
Antonio Fatas, Professor of European Studies and Economics at INSEAD, outlines what Italy needs to do to fix its economy, regardless of the outcome in the election.
Despite the circus-like nature of the campaign, Italians at polling stations today were in extremely serious moods, with many telling CNBC this is one of the most important elections in the country's history.
Change is in the air as Italy goes to the polls, but that change could also throw up a nasty surprise for the euro zone.
Moody's downgrade is a blow to the Chancellor of the Exchequer George Osborne, who has stuck to his plan to reduce government spending in the face of slowing economic growth.
Mark Cahill, regional managing director of ManpowerGroup EMEA, says the worst hit countries in Europe have shown positive hiring intentions for 2014.
Cypriot finance minister Harris Georgiades, says he is concerned about the developments in Crimea.
Olly Burrows, Senior banks analyst at Rabobank, discusses what the details of the European Central Bank's latest phase of the asset quality review could mean for euro zone banks.