Vueling and Iberia became the latest European airlines to allow to the use of electronic devices during all stages of a flight.» Read More
Paul Krugman, "End This Depression Now!" author, discusses the financial crisis that triggered the greatest downturn since the Great Depression, and offers ways to move forward.
Fed meeting minutes are looming and Spain has a new austerity plan — it's time for your FX Fix.
What can be done to relieve economic worries in Europe? Thomas Maheras, Tegean Capital Management founder, weighs in with a few suggestions.
Former chair of the FDIC, Sheila Bair, discusses the looming fiscal fiasco in Europe; JPMorgan's trading losses; and weighs in on Barclays rate fixing scandal.
Kenneth Dam, Brookings Institution senior fellow, shares his thoughts on banking regulations; the fallout from JPMorgan's trading losses; and how to avoid the "fiscal cliff."
In a wide-ranging conversation, Jay Jordan, The Jordan Company chairman & managing principal, discusses the culture of Wall Street and its impact on investors and the economy. He also weighs in on the virtue of venture capital and increasing returns through private equity.
As Spain announces further austerity measures in the face of a forecast of 0 percent growth in 2013, the country needs “unequivocal support” from Europe, Patrick Armstrong, Managing Partner at Armstrong Investment Managers, told CNBC.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including a look at Spain's plan to cut spending and hike taxes, and Burberry's lower-than-expected growth.
The Clash, one of the great bands of the 70’s (if that isn’t an oxymoron), had a track on their debut album called “I’m So Bored with the USA”. It came back into my consciousness when reading about the latest EU goings on this week, a re-mix would now replace “USA” with “eurozone”.
A week after an extremist right-wing party gained an electoral foothold in Greece’s Parliament earlier this summer, 50 of its members riding motorbikes and armed with heavy wooden poles roared through Nikaia, a gritty suburb west of here, to telegraph their new power, the New York Times reports.
The International Labour Organization (ILO) called on European leaders to invest in their economies and make job creation their priority on Wednesday, as it released a new report which showed 3.5 million jobs had been lost since the 2008 financial crisis and a further 4.5 million were at risk.
Andrew Robinson, FX Analyst, Saxo Capital Markets expects the euro to breach expected targets of 1.20 and hit 1.1825 despite the short rally gained from yesterday's ECOFIN conference.
A promising start but disappointing end to the trading day, Fitch reaffirms Rating on the U.S., as share price climbs traders are turning to options to trade stocks like Apple, Apple removes its green certification, Yoga instructor fired for enforcing cell phone ban at Facebook.
Richard Green, Asia Head, Structured Credit Insurance at Marsh tells CNBC that while European banks are being forced to scale down their banking activities in Asia, they are increasingly using structured credit insurance to remain competitive in the region.
Patrick Legland, Global Head of Research at Societe Generale says that debt continues to swell in the Euro Zone as growth stagnates.
Gareth Berry, FX Strategist at UBS Investment Bank says that the euro could hit 1.15 against the USD by year end.
Is the U.S. Dollar Index too strong now? Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets; and Keith McCullough, Hedgeye Risk Management, share their opinions. "At some point in time, the [strength in the dollar] becomes a significant tailwind," says Hogan.
The countries with the least to lose from leaving the euro aren't the ones you think - and that could be bad news for the euro.
Even though it’s only July, car enthusiasts are already looking ahead to next year’s models to determine price, fuel economy and durability.
In the wake of Friday’s disappointing jobs report, “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer thinks investors need to prepare for the possibility of a recession.
The U.K. recovery remains fragile says BT chairman, Michael Rake, adding that weak investments and political instability continue to weigh.
BT chairman, Sir Michael Rake, tells CNBC that the group has improved its financial position and credibility by providing competition in the TV space.
CNBC's Julia Chatterley reports on the resignation of the Cypriot central bank governor, citing long-existing tensions between the governor and the government due to the handling of the island's bailout.