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.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower start to trade, as European stocks and currencies declined following the U.K. vote to leave the EU.
Currency markets faced more upheaval on Monday, with traders raining new pain on Britain's pound.
Sterling and European stock indexes fell further on Monday, with the outlook for the region unclear after the U.K. voted to quit the EU last week.
U.S. Treasury notes leaped on Friday a strong "safe-haven" bid after the results of the U.K. referendum on EU membership stunned global markets.
European stocks came off their session lows on Friday before falling again, as the news the U.K. had voted to leave the EU rocked global markets.
Bank stocks plummeted to the bottom of indexes across Europe on Friday after the U.K. voted to quit the European Union and stunned global markets.
Friday’s hefty global equity losses may push the world economy into a contraction, the chief economist of an economics research firm said.
Futures tumbled as results from Thursday's referendum showed the U.K. had voted to leave the European Union (EU).
Global stock markets mostly gained on Thursday, as the British public went to the polls to vote on whether to remain in or leave the European Union.
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