Britain's Royal Mail Group said it would have to rely on cost control measures and letters sales to meet full-year expectations.» Read More
The Dunlop and Goodyear plants near Amiens in northern France chose different destinies four years ago when Dunlop's unions accepted tougher labor conditions.
Torsten Muller-Otvos, CEO of Rolls-Royce Motor Cars, tells CNBC that the luxury manufacturer's new Wraith, unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show, is the most powerful Rolls Royce ever built.
Mark Tinker, global portfolio manager at Axa Framlington, tells CNBC that regulators are trying to focus on the origin of the money being moved around the world and Cyprus is part of that.
Stephen Odell, CEO of Ford Europe, tells CNBC that Europe is down between three and five percent, with a lot of indicators suggesting the market has now bottomed out.
The City of London's big banks are considering suing the EU over rules to cap bonuses after receiving legal advice that the pay regulation could be struck down in court. The Financial Times reports.
Frank Appel, CEO of Deutsche Post, tells CNBC that while they expect the first half of the year to be challenging they are confident of meeting the guidance.
Christian Schulz, Senior Economist at Berenberg Bank says the uncertainty from the Italian elections is a setback for confidence returning to Europe. He says there will be an uneven recovery nonetheless.
Euro zone finance ministers pledged on Monday to agree a bailout for Cyprus by the end of March, but details of how the rescue will be financed are yet to be sorted out.
Hans Goetti, Chief Investment Officer Asia at Finaport says Europe is essentially in recession when you look at the unemployment numbers. He says central bank action is what is keeping markets up.
Stephen Sheung, VP & Investment Strategist, SHK Private tells CNBC's Cash Flow which sectors he likes in Europe at the moment.
Erik Berglof, chief economist at European Bank for Reconstruction and Development, tells CNBC why the benefits of Lativa joining the euro outweigh the negatives.
Stephen Fidler, Brussels bureau chief at the Wall Street Journal, tells CNBC that he expects no firm decisions from a meeting of EU finance ministers, a body which refuses to act unless forced.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports a major sell-off in Chinese stocks pushed European markets lower.
Allister Heath, editor of CityAM, tells CNBC why the Swiss pay vote is far more sensible than a "disastrous" potential EU cap on bankers' bonuses.
Stephen King, chief global economist at HSBC, tells CNBC that politics rather than economics is looking most likely to cause a market shock.
An inconclusive election in Italy, the region's third- largest economy, rattled investors and caused a sharp fall in Euro-Zone sentiment, Sentix said on Monday.
Italy could be inching closer towards another election within months after center-left leader Pier Luigi Bersani issued an ultimatum to anti-establishment 5-Star Movement boss Beppe Grillo to support a new government or return to the polls.
Swiss voters on Sunday approved what has been dubbed the toughest executive pay rules in the world. Sixty eight percent of voters were in favor of forcing Swiss companies to give shareholders sweeping powers in deciding on executive pay.
New research by Citigroup has shed a light on the growing gap between a weak economy and a bullish stock market in the U.K., but the bank says sterling's tumble could be a warning for overseas investors, particularly those from the U.S.
Poland's bond market, which saw record inflows last year, is no longer appealing, according to BNP Paribas' Bartosz Pawlowski.
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European shares opened higher on Tuesday with investors continuing to monitor the ongoing tensions in both Gaza and Ukraine.
Simon Segars, CEO of ARM Holdings, says the smartphone market will continue to see innovation, despite concerns that the high-end device space is becoming saturated.
Jacques Gounon, CEO of Eurotunnel, says the U.K. competition ruling that requires the company to stop its Channel ferry service is "incomprehensible".