At least two people were killed in a gunfight early on Sunday near a Ukrainian city controlled by pro-Russian separatists.» Read More
Antonio Fatas, Professor of Economics, INSEAD says the discord over Catalonia's election not only disappointed separatists, but will also undermine Spanish policies as a whole.
Marco Bardelli, CEO, UBI Capital Singapore says Europe lacks a clear leadership to steer the region through the debt crisis.
The euro has rallied against the Australian dollar, but this pro says it can't last.
Stocks rallied in the U.S., and Europe had its best week this year. Dissecting today's market action, with Quint Tatro, Tatro Capital; Michael Binger, Gradient Investments; and CNBC's Rick Santelli and Mary Thompson.
Checking the pulse of the market, with Ben Willis, Albert Fried & Company. "Look for a pullback, and I think we go higher before the end of the year," he says.
Rounding up the market action from Black Friday today, with David Darst, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management, and Rich Peterson, Standard & Poor's Capital IQ.
Despite the European Union budget struggles, this pro sees the euro hitting $1.35 by year end.
The consumer is in better shape than he or she was one year ago, says CNBC's Steve Liesman. Discussing how investors should position themselves going into the end of the year, with Quint Tatro, Tatro Capital and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
European shares posted their best weekly gain so far this year after rising for a fifth day on Friday, boosted by strong German data and growing expectations Greece will soon get the next dose of financial help.
The Greek drama plays on and the Brazilian real crosses a line — it's time for your FX Fix.
Anshu Jain, co-chief executive of Deutsche Bank, has a problem with his job – it’s ever so slightly embarrassing.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as the EU budget summit is set to reconvene later in the day.
Barclays Chief International Economist Julian Callow says market tension will have to increase for Spain to request assistance from the OMT (Outright Monetary Transaction) program.
Boris Vujcic, governor of Croatia's central bank, says demand from the euro zone has still not picked up after the 2009 crisis.
Shrinking incomes are leading more families to switch to cut-price convenience foods, the Global Post reports.
In space no one can hear you scream. But they may be able to hear you moan about debt crises and squabble over how to keep your astronautical ambitions from crashing back down to Earth, the Global Post reports.
Ivana Gazic, CEO of the Zagreb Stock Exchange, says European Union membership for Croatia is "extremely critical" for expanding the exchange.
Enough of the pessimism over the euro zone, says one analyst, who points out that the disaster scenarios anticipated by financial markets for the region have not played out, leaving the euro poised for a strong rally that could take it to $1.50 next year – a 17 percent gain from where it is now.
Until recently, Jordi Parellada a singing teacher from Barcelona, would never have seen himself voting for Catalan independence. The FT reports.
Clifford Bennett, Chief Economist, Orb Global Investments explains why he sees upward pressure on the euro, and forecasts that it could hit 1.5 against the U.S. dollar in 2013.
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Jan Dunning, CEO of St Petersburg-headquartered hypermarket chain Lenta, says the situation in Ukraine has had no impact on the group, as consumer confidence remains unaffected in Russia.
Vincent Deluard, European strategist at Ned Davis Research Group, says the strong euro is a problem for the region's companies, especially for the large exporters.
European shares closed higher on Thursday as investors brushed aside concerns regarding Ukraine and focused instead on Wall Street earnings and the latest U.S. jobs data.