Katy Barnato is a reporter and copy editor at CNBC.com in London, where she tracks international business, financial market, economic and political news.
She previously reported on bond markets for Credit magazine. Her work has also been published in the U.K.'s Sunday Telegraph.
European markets pared gains on Monday to close mixed, as Wall Street traded lower and oil prices fell.
The Brexit vote will cost the U.K. up to $338 billion in lost M&A by 2020 and the global economy up to $1.6 trillion, Baker & McKenzie said on Monday.
Europe’s “Pokemon Go” fanatics have been warned against hunting for the creatures in rail tracks and hospitals - and offered accident insurance.
It is too early to buy Turkish assets, despite the rout, Renaissance Capital said on Friday. Instead, it advocated investors look at Russia.
Anti-trade and anti-globalization rhetoric poses risks to global economic growth, the head of the World Trade Organization told CNBC on Friday.
The ECB left all key interest rates unchanged on Thursday, after the governor of the Bank of Japan ruled out using "helicopter money" in a radio interview.
Far from being the "coloring in department," responsible for making people want to buy products, marketing now has a broader remit than ever.
Zuckerberg told Facebook staff: 'we are going to be a mobile first company', but no one reacted, said Sheryl Sandberg
At Cannes Lions, Ms. Mlambo-Ngcuka outlines why the Progressive Advertising Alliance will hopefully end gender stereotyping.
CNBC looks at how the computer systems in F1 cars have made their way into regular vehicles.
FIA President Jean Todt discusses his start with the Ferarri team and the current problems facing F1.
F1 experts discuss whether the quieter engine sounds are making the sport less attractive.
John Manley of Wells Fargo says market valuations are high, while David Rosenberg of Gluskin Sheff says the dollar has been relatively stable.
Peter Spiegel of the Financial Times discusses the market impact of Brexit talks a year after the UK's vote to leave the EU.
Blackstone CEO Steve Schwarzman has spent $100M to launch his Beijing-centered scholarship program. Two Schwarzman Scholars share their stories.