As voting in the U.K. election gets under way, analysts contemplate the possible effects for American investors.» Read More
The U.K. has become disillusioned with the two main parties. Why and what does it mean for the 2015 general election?
Even as the Greek government scrambles to reach an agreement on debt reforms, it began reversing measures agreed during previous bailout negotiations. The Financial Times reports.
British voters get to decide on Thursday who they want to rule the world's fifth-largest economy in a tight election.
As the U.K. election campaigns draw to a close, we look at politicians' attempts - sometimes in vain - to appear like one of us.
One of the U.K's most prominent fund managers has joined Bill Gates in backing a small biopharmaceutical firm with a bumper $50 million investment.
JPMorgan Chase has been placed under investigation as part of a probe into alleged tax evasion by managers at Wendel.
The Germanwings co-pilot suspected of deliberately downing his plane appears to have rehearsed the tragedy, NBC News reports.
Online companies such as Facebook and Google will face a wide-ranging review of how they use their dominant market positions in Europe.
Unless Europe’s governments take action, it will be dealing with an obesity epidemic of vast proportions by 2030, according to new projections.
Rate cuts, higher oil prices and easing tensions in Ukraine: Russia couldn't ask for a better combination to bring it back from the brink of crisis.
Rolex demanded an apology on Wednesday from Italy's prime minister and interior minister for saying that violent demonstrators in Milan were "rich, spoiled brats with Rolexes".
Greece reportedly made a 200 million euro interest payment to the IMF on Wednesday as the "nail biting" continues over Greece's bailout program.
Deputy Foreign minister of Greece Euclid Tsakalotos has been drafted in to lead debt talks with creditors to replace hot-headed Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis.
An alliance of diverse political parties in one government might not be as bad for the business world as people think, experts say.
GlaxoSmithKline laid out growth targets for biggest businesses on Wednesday, hoping to convince investors that it would return to long-term growth.
Imperial Tobacco's underlying net revenue took a 3 percent hit in its growth markets due to instability in Iraq in the 6 months to March.
The dramatic legal woes of Sainsbury's CEO in Egypt should be resolved soon, according to John Rogers, the U.K. retailer's CFO.
A U.S. fine for bribery pushed France's Alstom to a 719 million euro annual net loss - down from the previous year's 556 million profit.
French bank Societe Generale reported a hike in its first-quarter net income thanks to a smaller hit from its struggling Russian unit.
The EU's Competition Commissioner said she is examining allegations that McDonald's evaded $1.1 billion in European corporate taxes.
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Who's going to walk into 10 Downing Street as the U.K.'s Prime Minister? Damian Lyons Lowe, CEO of Survation, weighs in with his thoughts on the U.K. party leaders.
European equities closed mostly higher on Wednesday as investors reacted to a slew of earnings reports and new economic data, as the euro rallied against the dollar.
Ahead of the UK elections, Bill O'Neill, head of the UK investment office at UBS Wealth Management, talks about which UK political party would be better for business, especially with the heated discussion on an EU referendum.