Bank of Ireland has made a profit for the first time since the Irish property market collapsed ignominiously in 2008.» Read More
A look at what CNBC's Ross Westgate learned from going to spy school.
Richard Cookson, global chief investment officer at Citi Private Bank, says the problem with Spain is a broader European issue. Spain's problems--or Greece's--can't be solved without a fundamental debt restructuring, he says.
Can stocks reverse a recent trend or will they go deeper in the red for the week?
Euro zone leaders face a new round of brinkmanship over Greece’s €174bn bailout after international lenders failed to bridge differences on how to reduce Athens’ burgeoning debt levels, pushing the country perilously close to defaulting on a €5bn debt payment due next week. The FT reports.
Although stocks fell again Thursday, Jim Cramer noted there was a pro for every con plaguing the market.
The euro's sliding, but be careful how you trade it.
We should feel a mix of great sadness and heightened concern upon seeing the latest unemployment numbers out of Greece.
Traffic congestion in Europe is increasing, with Istanbul topping the list of the cities with the worst congestion on the continent, according to the latest “Congestion Index” by navigation producer TomTom.
European equities ended slightly down on Thursday following a roller-coaster session marked by brisk volume, with rekindled worries about Greece keeping investors on edge.
CNBC's Rick Santelli, and Adrian Miller, GMP Securities, discuss Europe's central banks' decision to leave interest rates unchanged.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on today's market action in Europe; and a look at what's moving U.S. stocks, with Bob Pisani. Also, CNBC's Gary Kaminsky warns investors about shorting bonds.
Investors aren't factoring in the good news in the euro zone, this strategist says.
Investors look for safe havens and await an ECB speech while Australians go to work — it's time for your FX Fix.
A two-tier housing market amongst developed economies has sprung up as some countries have rebounded faster from the global financial crisis than others, according to new research by Goldman Sachs, which warns the situation could lead to several bubbles.
CNBC's Kelly Evans reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including an interest rate policy announcement from the ECB and Bank of England due later this morning.
Siemens will cut costs and push to concentrate its efforts on its core businesses as it battles against the prevailing weak macro-economic environment, CEO Peter Löscher told CNBC on Thursday.
Europe’s ability to compete against the US as a manufacturing center is being damaged by rising energy costs as North America benefits from cheap natural shale gas, Germany’s biggest companies have warned, the FT reports.
European citizens and political leaders welcomed President Barack Obama’s re-election Wednesday. European money was less enthusiastic, the New York Times reports.
Elsa Lignos, Senior Currency Strategist at RBC Capital Markets says that the Eur will hit 1.32 against the dollar as markets haven't fully priced in the positive impact of Draghi's actions back in August.
Michael Gayed, Chief Investment Strategist, Pension Partners says that the market sell-off overnight had nothing to do with Obama's re-election but instead renewed fears about Greece.
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Matthew Beesley, head of global equities at Henderson Global Investors, says investors are looking for reform of Japan's corporate sector.
Tim McCullough, technical strategist at Lloyds Bank Commercial Banking, says the yield on U.S. 10 year Treasurys could fall to lows of 1.80 percent.
Jim McCaughan, CEO of Principal Global Investors, says the sell-off in European equities is a "healthy wobble".