Cicero Group's Andrew Naylor says it's still too early to determine the long-term repercussions of Brexit which will play out over the next two years. » Read More
Francesco Castelli of Banor Capital discusses how the European Central Bank could save Italian banks.
The ECB holds its first policy meeting since the U.K.'s Brexit vote last month. CNBC Julia Chatterley reports on what she expects to hear from Mario Draghi.
The pool of bonds that the European Central Bank can buy is getting smaller, as yields push further in negative territory. CNBC’s Julia Chatterley outlines what to expect at Thursday’s meeting.
Barnaby Martin, head of European credit strategy at BofA Merrill Lynch Global Research, says it’s inevitable that the ECB will have to do something.
Britain's vote to leave the EU could be significantly negative for the euro zone, the European Central Bank said in the minutes of its June 2 meeting.
Peter Boockvar, chief market analyst at The Lindsey Group, voices his concerns as investors continue to flock to the bond market.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Yra Harris, Vine Street Trading, about the European Central Bank, Brexit and currencies.
Investors face another daunting earnings season and may need to look across the Atlantic for growth, analysts tell CNBC.
The U.S. dollar fell against the British pound and the euro as the market took a breather and potential profit-taking.
The U.K.'s Brexit vote has not triggered a "Lehman moment" in financial markets, the vice-president of the ECB told CNBC on Tuesday.
Mike Amey, head of sterling portfolio management at PIMCO, gives his reaction after ECB president Mario Draghi speaks and the concerns surrounding populism, following the Brexit outcome.
European Central Bank president, Mario Draghi talks about the factors affecting low global inflation.
European Central Bank president, Mario Draghi talks about evidence that explains why exchange rate regimes still matter.
The world is changing rapidly but central banks have the right leadership to navigate the markets, William Rhodes says.
Markets should look toward politicians, not just to central banks, to parse the results of Brexit, experts told CNBC on Friday.
The dollar was broadly weaker on Wednesday as risk appetite returned to markets.
The ECB bought 1.9 billion euros worth of corporate bonds in its first full week of purchases, signalling a strong start to its latest measure.
The European Central Bank would pledge to backstop financial markets in tandem with the Bank of England should Britain vote to leave the EU.
Germany may make the most noise about low interest rate policies, but new research by the ECB claims Italians have been harder hit than Germans.
The euro area market is awash in liquidity. And that won't change anytime soon.