On Sunday, the people of Crimea go to the polls in a referendum on whether to stay part of Ukraine.» Read More
NBC News' Claudio Lavanga reports on the Pope's abdication. And Fernando Napolitano, CEO & president, Italian Business & Investment Initiative, shares his thoughts on the Pope's resignation as well as opportunities in Italy now.
Discussions about an overvaluation of the euro are simply a diversion from governments' task of sorting out their economies, ECB's Weidmann said on Monday, resisting political pressure to weaken the currency.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports European markets closed in the red as shares of Danish Pharma group Novo Nordisk fell sharply after U.S. regulators requested additional tests on the firm's new insulin drugs.
European shares closed lower on Monday as sharp falls in Danish pharma group Novo Nordisk outweighed rallies in rival Sanofi and Dutch retailer Ahold.
Jessica Bridge from Ladbrokes puts odds on who will be the next pope.
The Group of Seven nations are considering issuing a statement reaffirming their commitment to "market-determined" exchange rates in response to heating rhetoric about a currency war.
Norway's $700 billion oil fund made its first property purchase in the United States, buying minority stakes in five assets for around $600 million from financial services firm TIAA-CREF.
Austerity as the solution to the euro zone's protracted debt crisis could be on the way out if another bad set of euro zone gross domestic product (GDP) numbers are released this week, according to Carl Weinberg, chief economist at High Frequency Economics.
A quick check on what investors need to know as the week kicks off trading, with Scott Shellady, Trean Group.
Paul McCulley, Global Interdependence Center, and Rebecca Patterson, Bessemer Trust, size up the U.S. economy, and weigh in on how political uncertainty is impacting the markets.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports European shares were mixed in Monday morning trading, ahead of a meeting of euro zone finance ministers.
As leaders from around the world meet this week to discuss fears of competitive currency devaluations, analysts told CNBC the currency war could lead to a sharp rise in gold prices in the second half of this year, after a falloff in the first half.
Commercial banks took no overnight emergency funds from the ECB, data showed on Monday, pointing to a consistent improvement in money market access this year.
As Britons choke on discovering they may have eaten horse that was imported as beef, this new scandal has exposed the sometimes murky labyrinth by which food reaches Europe's dinner tables.
Steve Sedgwick takes you through the European market open. With Asian indices closed for Chinese New Year.
Adrian Bignell, fund manager at Invesco Perpetual, tells CNBC why those brands with strong international exposure are the ones which offer the best prospects in Europe.
Ulrich Hackenberg isn't yet a household name but if Volkswagen's $70 billion bet on his big idea pays off, he may join the likes of Henry Ford in the canon of auto industry pioneers.
French efforts to divert Europe from economic austerity have foundered twice in a week due to German resistance, underlining a growing policy divide that is hobbling the core partnership.
Spain's prime minister published his tax returns on Saturday in a bid to quell reports he and other conservative politicians received secret cash payments but the opposition said many questions remain unanswered.
Rebounding banks helped European shares recover on Friday after data pointing to a potentially stronger recovery in global growth helped drive demand for equities.
Antoine Halff, head of oil industry and markets at IEA, says that the oil market is "concerned but quiet" on the developments in Ukraine, because the country is not a major transit area for oil.
Richard Hunter, head of U.K. equities at Hargreaves Lansdown, and Daniel Lacalle, senior portfolio manager at Ecofin, discuss the recent profit-taking in stock markets.
After hours of "candid and frank" discussions, Russia made it clear that it would not take any decisions on Crimea until after Sunday's referendum, while the U.S. reiterated it viewed this event as illegitimate, says U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry.