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CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera offers the latest from the EU Summit.
Summit progress lifts the euro and the Bank of England talks tough — it's time for your FX Fix.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera offers insight on developments in the euro zone crisis. Meanwhile the banking sector continues to face headwinds, with some saying that earnings growth for the industry will remain subdued for some time to come, with Kelly King, BB&T chairman & CEO, and Chris Whalen, Tangent Capital.
Guy Wolf, Marex Spectron, says the EU never gained a democratic mandate, and adds that the debt crisis will not pass for another 20 years.
European leaders are convening in Brussels today for the second day of the EU Summit, with Guy Wolf, Marex Spectron.
European equities opened the last day of the week positively, responding to decisions made at the EU Summit, with CNBC's Kelly Evans.
Euro zone leaders agreed to radically restructure Spain’s 100 bilion euros ($125.9 billion) bank recapitalisation plan, allowing EU bailout funds to eventually be injected directly into teetering Spanish financial institutions, meaning Madrid can sweep the burden of the bailouts off its sovereign books.
Global investment banks are bracing themselves for a dismal second half, with further cuts in costs and staff, after a sharp drop in dealmaking and capital markets activity pushed down fees in the second quarter to their worst level in three year, the Financial Times reports.
Even as markets cheered the agreement by European leaders to allow the direct use of the bloc’s bailout funds to recapitalize struggling banks, well-known investor Jim Rogers told CNBC the move does nothing to help solve the region’s biggest problem, which is its high debt levels.
Soft commodities such as soy and corn should be used by investors to protect against inflation in the same way as gold, according to the founding partner of GAIA Capital, John Coast Sullenger.
Nike misses earnings; RIM posts a larger than expected loss; Ford says it's feeling the effects of the European economy and Coty nears IPO.
Charles-Edouard Bouee, President, Asia, Roland Berger says systemic risk in Europe has been declining and expects some progress from the EU Summit.
Tony Nash, Managing Director, IHS Global Services discusses the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling on the health care law. He says it was more of a political decision than an economic one.
Jonathan Barratt, CEO & Founder, Barratt's Bulletin says that gold is losing its safe haven appeal.
Luz Padilla, Fund Manager at DoubleLine says she turned defensive in April after realizing that the EU debt crisis wasn't going to change for the better.
With earnings season just around the corner, Cramer sheds some light on what to expect from six key sectors.
Arthur Hogan, Managing Director and Head of Product Strategy at Lazard Capital Markets says market expectations for an outcome from the EU summit are low.
According to the Dow Jones, Italy will not sign off on the growth pact until there is a deal reached on the bond buying proposal, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
EU officials have agreed to spend 120 billion euros for "immediate growth measures," reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Weighing in on what investors should be watching in tomorrow's markets, with Peter Boockvar, Miller Tabak Company; John Spallanzani, GFI Group; and Brian Edmonds, Cantor Fitzgerald.
Bitcoin fans learnt that one of the virtual currency's exchanges will enforce customer verification checks from Thursday.
Google is challanging Apple's iPhone with MotoX, the FT reports.
The recent move by the Swiss government to allow banks to sidestep secrecy laws won't prevent them from depositing money in the country.
Kairat Kelimbetov, governor of the National Bank of Kazakhstan, says the country's economy should benefit from strong growth in the next few years, and discusses the reform process.
Pierre Moscovici, French finance minister, says Africa is a land of opportunities and France should increase its public and private investments in the continent.
Moritz Kraemer, chief sovereign rating officer at Standard & Poor's (S&P), tells CNBC that the euro zone has been working on rebalancing its economy, but that "much more needs to be done".