UK Prime Minister Theresa May speaks on the delay in Brexit proceedings. » Read More
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell addresses the public after the Fed's annoucement to leave interest rates unchanged. » Read More
By: Holly Ellyatt
The U.K. has delivered a letter to the European Union asking for a short extension to its departure from the bloc. Here's a quick guide to what could happen next. » Read More
By: Sam Meredith
Any delay would need to be accepted by all 27 EU member states. May is set to travel to Brussels on Thursday to discuss the options. » Read More
CNBC's Silvia Amaro reports from Brussels as the U.K. looks to delay its departure from the EU.
Justin King, vice chairman and senior adviser at Terra Firma, says the U.S. clearly wants a different trade agreement with the U.K. after Brexit.
Donald Trump Jr. also claimed "democracy in the U.K. is all but dead" in a newspaper column published Tuesday.
Kevin Sherry of Enterprise Ireland says people, innovation and trust are three factors that are positive for doing business in Ireland or with Irish companies.
Bruce Wilson of the RMIT University's European Union Centre says a two-year extension to Article 50 could give the U.K. the chance to reach a "whole deal" including details of the future relationship between Britain and the European Union.
John Gorman of Nomura says the British pound could trade above $1.45 in the next six to nine months.
European countries are expecting a letter from Prime Minister Theresa May requesting a delay to Brexit.
European stocks were lower on Wednesday, as investors awaited a policy decision by the U.S. Federal Reserve and the U.K. officially requested a delay to its departure from the EU.
The British pound has been the best performing G-10 currency in 2019.
Prime Minister Theresa May has yet to secure a majority in the U.K. parliament for the deal that she negotiated with the other 27 European countries.
Rutger Bregman, historian and author of "Utopia for Realists," explains why, in his view, the wealthy should be subject to higher taxes.
CNBC's Silvia Amaro reports from Brussels with the latest on Brexit.
Rodrigo Catril of NAB says there is "clearly no appetite" for a hard Brexit from the U.K. and Europe, which is likely to be good for the pound.
European stocks moved higher Tuesday, as investors monitored heightened Brexit uncertainty and awaited the Federal Reserve's latest monetary policy meeting.
John Bercow says the government cannot bring the exact same motion twice and the convention dates back to the year 1604.
The prospect of Britain leaving the EU without a deal could be "terrific" for emerging markets, according to fund manager Mark Mobius.