Cyberattacks against accounting software firm Wolters Kluwer and the City of Baltimore in May showed how the newest wave of malicious hacking can have significant, often...Technologyread more
The European parliamentary election is the second largest democratic exercise in the world.Europe Newsread more
Buybacks have gotten a bad rap from both Republicans and Democrats. But stocks would be trading at a massive discount without them.Marketsread more
Fiat Chrysler and France's Renault could soon partner up to take on the sweeping changes to the global auto industry, according to a report in the Financial Times. The...Autosread more
When commercial real estate investor Manny Khoshbin spent $2.2 million on the fastest production car in the world, he had no idea it would very quickly also become the...Autosread more
Microsoft shares have gained 133% since November 2015, outperforming a tech "basket of unicorns" over that stretch.Technologyread more
The president's state visit comes amid tensions with carmaker Toyota over potential auto tariffs. Trump has repeatedly threatened Japanese and European carmakers with tariffs.Traderead more
The IRS is about to release a new draft of Form W-4, which will more closely reflect the changes stemming from the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act. For workers, that means they'll need...Personal Financeread more
The Mega Millions jackpot has spilled over $400 million. It would be the ninth largest winning since the game began in 2002.Personal Financeread more
Trump was speaking at a meeting of Japanese business leaders in Tokyo during his state visit to Japan on Saturday.Marketsread more
The biggest U.S. gasoline price surge in years is running out of steam just in time for the start of the summer driving season.Energyread more
The Bank of England said on Thursday a British vote next week to leave the European Union could harm the global economy, and warned it looked increasingly likely sterling would fall further after a Brexit vote.
The nine members of the Monetary Policy Committee were also briefed on the BoE's contingency plans around the referendum, including closer supervision of banks to make sure they have access to the liquidity they need.
Minutes from their June 15 meeting, where the committee decided to hold interest rates at 0.5 percent and make no changes to its quantitative easing program, emphasised that the referendum was the largest immediate risk facing British financial markets, but possibly also global markets too.
"Through financial market and confidence channels, there are also risks of adverse spill-overs to the global economy," the minutes said.
U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen on Wednesday acknowledged Britain's possible exit from the EU as one factor for keeping interest rates on hold this month and the Bank of Japan said the risk of Brexit is its biggest near-term concern.
BoE policymakers said it was "increasingly likely" that sterling would fall further after a vote to leave the EU, perhaps sharply.
Shifts in the pound's exchange rate around the publication of opinion polls had reinforced their view that a big part of sterling's weakness recently was down to uncertainty around the referendum.
However, it remained unclear how much of the slowdown in the economy was down to the referendum, the Bank said.
Follow CNBC International on and Facebook.