On Sunday, the people of Crimea go to the polls in a referendum on whether to stay part of Ukraine.» Read More
Police have arrested the publisher of a magazine that printed what is it says is a list of more than 2,000 Greek depositors at an HSBC bank in Switzerland, the New York Times reports.
Former Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi said on Saturday his center-right bloc may withdraw its support from the government of Mario Monti, a move that could throw Italy into political chaos ahead of next April's national elections.
European shares eked out small gains on Friday after better-than-expected U.S. economic growth figures helped outweigh the impact on investor sentiment of yet more gloomy corporate outlooks.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks with Dimitri Papadimitriou, Levy Economics Institute president, talks about Europe's debt problems.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports EU stocks closed mixed following a better-than-expected U.S. GDP report.
The yen gets a break and oil prices take down the loonie — it's time for your FX Fix.
The U.S.’s looming fiscal cliff is in danger of becoming even steeper than previously thought, Bill Bonner, author of Empire of Debt, warned.
The U.S. economy is on the mend and has been getting better, but JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon said chief executives he has spoken to have told him they are already making decisions to protect their companies from a looming "fiscal cliff."
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as corporate earnings weighed on investor sentiment.
Norwegian oil and gas firm Statoil reported third-quarter operating earnings below expectations on Friday and cut its 2013 production guidance due to a major asset divestment.
In the past couple of years, as the eurozone woes have unfolded, international investors have been transfixed by one small country on the edge of the region: Greece. They would do well to keep watching another tiddler: Finland. For while Finland has not created much drama, precisely because it is one of the strongest eurozone members, some fascinating discussions are under way, the FT reports.
Nine of the world’s biggest banks are facing increased scrutiny from US state prosecutors probing alleged attempts to manipulate the lending gauge known as Libor, the FT reports.
It is unclear how much Wen Jiabao, the prime minister of China, who has staked a position as a populist and a reformer, knows about the $2.7 billion in assets that his family has amassed, which are hidden behind a thicket of partnerships. The NYT reports.
CNBC's Kelly Evans discusses European woes weighing on the markets, saying the European story is bad for multinationals and much worse for Europe.
Shane Oliver, Head of Investment Strategy and Chief Economist, AMP Capital says South Korea's small third-quarter gain is still good news since it means the country is avoiding a recession.
If you really want to preserve the euro, this think tank says, look south.
With losses increasing in Europe, and the outlook for sales looking grim, Ford Motor said it will now close a second final assembly plant in that continent and cut nearly a fifth of its capacity.
Reassuring updates from drugmaker Sanofi and consumer goods group Unilever lifted European shares on Thursday, although some traders felt worries over the euro zone would limit further moves higher.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks to Mark Grant, Southwest Securities about France's economy and Spain's unique funding issues.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports three pieces of news from Ford, including "pulling the trigger on Europe" and forecasting profitability in the EU by mid-decade.
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.