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Peter Toogood, Investment Services Director at Old Broad Street Research, tells CNBC that the industrial sector in the UK was already in decline when Thatcher came to power.
Japanese investment in Europe's bond markets are expected to jump following the Bank of Japan's drastic action to ease monetary policy, the FT reports.
The European Financial Stability Facility is set to launch a new five-year benchmark bond on Tuesday that remains part-guaranteed by bailed-out Cyprus.
Israel's richest man, is relocating to London in a move likely to inflame debate about unfettered wealth and inequality in his country. The Financial Times reports.
John O'Sullivan, former special advisor and speech writer to Margaret Thatcher, discusses whether Thatcher stopped the "decline-ism" of Britain and also restore the idea of freedom and free markets there.
Sharing their thoughts on one of Britain's greatest prime ministers Margaret Thatcher are CNBC's Larry Kudlow; John Browne, Euro Pacific Capital; Daniel Hannan, European Parliament member; Richard Socarides, Democratic strategist; and Mark Simone, WOR Radio talk show host.
Discussing whether Europe is a better value than the U.S., with Steve Massocca, Wedbush Securities, and Kai Ryssdal, Marketplace.
Margaret Thatcher's economic reforms were the driving force behind the creation of the euro zone, a senior political analyst told CNBC.
Charles Moore, official Thatcher biographer and writer for the Daily Telegraph and Spectator, and Tim Stanley, historian and author at Oxford University, discuss what Margaret Thatcher's legacy will be; both in Britain and on the world stage.
European shares closed off their highs on Monday but remained in positive territory, shrugging off poor investor sentiment data for the euro zone.
John Haynes, head of research at Investec Wealth and Investment, tells CNBC that the market has a much greater appetite for risk as their "extreme fear" is declining.
Louisa Bojesen takes you through the European markets, which closed higher on Monday.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today.
Lord David Owen, former SDP leader and foreign secretary, tells CNBC that Margaret Thatcher introduced many controversial commercial market reforms which were "necessary" to improve the country.
France's Socialist government promised on Monday to publish details of individual ministers' assets next week as it scrambled to stem a deepening scandal over a former budget minister's secret foreign bank account.
Cyrille Lachevre, economics editor at Le Figaro, tells CNBC why Pierre Moscovici has been hauled back into a meeting with the French Prime Minister, but that the government should struggle on for the time being.
Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy said on Monday that Europe should looks to give the European Central Bank more powers, in answer to a question on the Bank of Japan's stimulus measures.
Can "credit continue expanding at zero-percent interest rates?" asks Bill Gross, Pimco founder and co-chief investment officer, discussing the changing global investment landscape.
Two of Greece's biggest banks face nationalization after failing to attract private investment and a surprise move by the state to suspend their merger deal.
UPS has appealed the European Union's decision to block its 5.16 billion euro (4.36 billion pounds) bid for Dutch competitor TNT Express, a UPS spokeswoman told Reuters on Sunday.
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Albert Essien, CEO of Ecobank, talks about the biggest challenges the bank faces, and investment opportunities in Africa.
Emma Hogan, Britain correspondent at The Economist, talks about the U.K. elections in terms of risks for markets, Scottish independence and the possibility of a hung parliament.
Advertising giant WPP is set to announce its full-year earnings next week. Thomas Singlehurst, head of European media equity research at Citi, discusses what to expect.