Ukraine declared that Russia had launched a "direct invasion" of its territory after Moscow sent a convoy of aid trucks across the border.» Read More
Vaclav Klaus, former president of the Czech Republic, says that the euro was a "tragic mistake" and that current politicians will stick to the same policies whatever the cost.
Bruno Verstraete, partner at Lakefield Partners, tells CNBC that equities are more attractive after the gold crash.
Romania expects to pass legislation this week to compensate all owners of property seized under communism, seeking to draw a line under a haunting past more than 20 years after the overthrow of Nicolae Ceausescu.
Cracks are showing in Russia's leadership as a slowdown in the economy is beginning to cause rifts at the heart of the government, with one academic telling CNBC on Thursday that the economy poses the biggest threat to the country's leadership.
Jean-Michel Six, MD and Chief EMEA Economist, tells CNBC that the handling of the Cyprus crisis is very typical European process.
Karen Tso takes you through the European market open where stocks have come in higher.
The European Union could be losing more than 5 billion euros ($6.5 billion) a year from its budget due to fraud, according to a damning new report by the U.K.'s upper house of parliament.
Sales growth at food group Nestle slowed to 4.3 percent in the first quarter, as demand in emerging markets slowed further and cold spring weather hit bottled water and ice-cream sales.
Watch a snapshot of CNBC's exclusive coverage of the meeting of European finance ministers in Dublin.
A 10 billion euro aid deal to save Cyprus from bankruptcy has been thrown into fresh uncertainty with news that the country's fractious parliament will vote on the final package.
Clem Chambers, CEO of ADVFN believes the European currency is currently stronger than it needs to be. He thinks the only country benefiting from it is Germany.
Harvard economists Carmen Reinhart and Kenneth Rogoff have admitted that they made a wrong calculation with their influential economic research paper in 2010.
European shares closed lower on Wednesday on worries about slowing growth and rumors of a credit downgrade for Germany curbing investor sentiment.
European shares were lower on Wednesday with worries about slowing growth and rumors of a credit downgrade for Germany curbing investor sentiment.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports European shares moved lower on slowing growth worries and rumors of a credit downgrade for German.
Scott Evans, head of equity sales at Espirito Santo Investment Bank, explains why European real estate is his "comfort blanket" and how central banks' stimulus has helped equity yields in the sector.
Matthew Lynn, founder of Strategy Economics, explains why Thatcherism might have resolved European economic problems faster.
Rick Santelli criticizes Europe for moving away from greater austerity. (2:43)
Liberty Global is looking to expand its European footprint by acquiring Germany's largest cable television operator, reports CNBC's David Faber.
David Blitzer, Managing Director and Chairman of the S&P 500 Index Committee, discusses China's slow economic growth and the outlook on the U.S. economy and markets.
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A yes vote in the upcoming Scottish independence referendum could lead some insurers to move their headquarters to London, says Mark Nicholson, associate director at Standard & Poor's Rating Services.
The U.S. Federal Reserve remains data dependent and will not bow to hawks, says Mark Haefele, global chief investment officer at UBS, as Janet Yellen continues to make the argument that there is slack in the labor market.
European shares closed lower on Friday as tensions in Ukraine flared up once again. It comes after stocks fluctuated as U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen spoke about the labor market in Jackson Hole, Wyoming.