President Trump's tough stance on international trade has the EU responding that it would retaliate.
The EU has raised its opening demand for Britain's Brexit bill to an upfront gross payment of up to €100bn, Financial Times reports.
European leaders were less-than-congratulatory to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan following the result of last weekend's referendum.
The "Squawk Box" news team discusses some of the morning's most provocative headlines.
Juncker fired back at Trump's support for Brexit on Thursday, saying he would back independence for U.S. states.
Jean-Claude Juncker has warned the U.S. president that calling for other EU members to leave the union could lead to war in the Balkans.
European countries should simply increase their defense spending and adhere to the NATO alliance as Trump has demanded; Finland's President told CNBC.
CNBC's Annette Weisbach updates from the European Union's meeting in Malta, with comments from German Chancellor Angela Merkel and other European leaders.
CNBC's Annette Weisbach discusses the agenda at today's informal meeting of European Union leaders in Malta.
Nigel Farage has ridiculed the EU commission president Jean-Claude Juncker over plans to develop a European army.
CNBC's Nancy Hungerford speaks about the latest lines from the European Union summit in Brussels.
Hundreds of thousands of Germans took to the streets Saturday to protest a trade deal that President Obama has made a key priority.
CNBC's Nancy Hungerford discusses the latest lines to come out of a meeting of European leaders in Bratislava.
David Lafferty, chief market strategist at Natixis Global Asset Management, says that while the bloc's macro outlook "does not scream 'buy Europe' from an equity perspective," it should interest investors.
Clinton and Trump aren't talking enough about how they'll fix the economy, says Business Roundtable President John Engler. They need to start now.
Borders are the "worst invention ever," Jean-Claude Juncker said, at a time when many countries are strengthening them following terrorist attacks.
The UK government's response reflected heightened concerns that the commission will be an awkward negotiating partner, the FT reports.
Promises by the architects of the U.K. campaign to exit the EU to speedily re-negotiate trade deals appear set to disappoint, analysts said.
Competitive Enterprise Institute's Iain Murray says the British citizens had grown resentful of the way the EU interfered with their affairs.
Labour MP Kate Hoey speaks with CNBC's Wilfred Frost about her support of the leave campaign and recent comments from European Commission President Juncker.