Europe's fight with Google may be more complex than the 16-year battle against Microsoft, EU competition chief Joaquin Almunia says.» Read More
The other shoe has dropped and QE3 is upon us. Here's your currency trade on the news.
The Swiss National Bank has left its euro-Swiss franc floor in place. Is this really necessary?
Europe's four-year old debt crisis seems to be in remission allowing Spain to delay requesting a full bailout, but some analysts are growing worried the country's sanguine attitude could come back to haunt Europe.
European stocks closed lower on Thursday after a day's thin trade, as investors await to see if the U.S. Federal Reserve will unveil further stimulus measures which could add fresh fuel to the market's sharp three-month rally.
Fed meeting news awaits and Asian central banks stand pat — it's time for your FX Fix.
Brazil, Russia, India and China – together termed BRICs have been an investment disaster and were a marketing-led concept , according to John-Paul Smith, emerging markets equity strategist at Deutsche Bank.
The London mansion of Rafiq Hariri, Lebanon’s late prime minister, has been put up for sale in what is expected to be the most valuable housing transaction in British history, the FT reports.
When Tom Enders, a former paratrooper in the German armed forces, took the helm of EADS in June, he let it be known inside the company that he wanted to do something bold to put his stamp on the European aerospace manufacturer. The FT reports.
Spain's economic crisis has prompted a movement within Spain dubbed it “rurbanismo,” a term invented to describe the reverse migration from city to country that has stemmed a generations-old trend that has long been the usual pattern in most advanced industrial economies, the New York Times reports.
Things are perking up for the automobile industry as cheap financing makes a comeback, and the reason can be traced to booming demand for asset-backed securities on Wall Street. The FT reports.
Lawyers within the Treasury Department have recommended a preliminary settlement with Standard Chartered, clearing the path for the British bank to pay a penalty to state and federal prosecutors and to move beyond claims that it flouted laws governing international money transfers. The NYT reports.
New quantitative easing could push the dollar lower against the euro, but one strategist recommends caution.
Abercrombie & Fitch has retained Goldman Sachs as an advisor in the face of continued pressure from Relational Investors, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
European stock markets closed mixed on Wednesday, paring earlier gains reached after a German court ruled to back the permanent euro zone rescue fund.
Europe cleared a number of major hurdles in its quest to find a comprehensive solution to the euro zone debt crisis on Wednesday, with a German court giving its heavily-anticipated approval for a new rescue fund and the unveiling of new proposals for a European banking union and more European integration.
Rumors have been growing over the whereabouts of Xi Jinping, the man widely tipped to be the next president of China, but Chinese authorities and the media have remained silent about his health or whereabouts.
Germany okays the bailout and British jobless claims fall — it's time for your FX Fix.
Markets overwhelmingly are looking for the Fed to announce a new program of asset purchases as soon as Thursday to try and boost the US economy but doubt it will do much to bring down unemployment, the latest CNBC Fed Survey says.
A deepening euro zone recession will force the European Central Bank into full-blown quantitative easing within six months, David Owens, Chief European Economist at Jefferies International told CNBC Wednesday.
The euro, which has rallied in recent weeks, dodged a bullet on Wednesday when the German Constitutional Court approved Germany's ratification of a permanent euro zone bailout fund.
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Moritz Kraemer, chief rating officer for sovereign ratings at Standard & Poor's, says that the rise of euro-skepticism in Germany could mean the government hardens its stance.
European shares closed lower on Tuesday, after weak economic data weighed on sentiment and new tax rules in the U.S. hit the pharmaceutical sector.
Ulrich Grillo, president of the BDI says that without an additional 50 to 80 billion euros ($64-103 billion) in investments, Germany's future "is risky".