Catherine Boyle reports on CNBC's Squawk Box and Street Signs, and writes for CNBC.com. She has covered stories like the Brexit referendum, Pfizer's attempted takeover of AstraZeneca and the News Corp phone hacking trial. Catherine joined CNBC in 2011 after five years at The Times (of London), where she worked as a business correspondent and edited the City Diary. Her work has also been published in The Guardian and City AM. She is a graduate of the University of Cambridge and City University. Twitter: @cboylecnbc
One of the U.K.’s most avidly pursued trading relationships may be threatened by the surprise delay of a planned $23 billion nuclear deal.
Turkey's status as emerging markets darling may take a hit if Moody's becomes the latest ratings agency to downgrade its bonds to junk.
Banca Popolare di Milano posted a small rise in net profit in the first six months of the year, the Italian bank reported on Friday.
State-rescued Royal Bank of Scotland posts a massive £2.045 billion ($2.7 billion) loss for the first six months of 2016.
Any slim hope of a smooth economic ride as the U.K. maneuvers its way out of the EU seem to have been dashed by a succession of data points.
The U.K. central bank cut rates for the first time in over seven years, slashed growth forecasts and launched a new monetary policy weapon.
The Bank of England is expected to cut interest rates and could unveil a new round of stimulus on Thursday, while cutting its economic forecasts.
Frederic Oudea, the chief executive of Societe Generale, played down the tests' importance as the bank reported a rise in income.
Could U.K.-China trade relations, once a key part of David Cameron's government policy, be cooling?
Fashion bible Vogue and gritty title Vice are teaming up for "Project Vs," a 100-day online collaboration
Facebook is working with The Washington Post, The Boston Globe and other publishers to test ways to have users subscribe
For Champagne brand Lanson, digital marketing should be approached with caution, according to its U.K. managing director
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.
Jurrien Timmer of Fidelity says the two main drivers for the markets are a global earnings recovery and liquidity.
CNBC contributor Ron Insana discusses whether anything can disrupt the markets, and whether Jay Powell would be the best choice for the next Fed chair.
A look back at the infamous “Black Monday” with Jeff Hirsch of the Stock Trader’s Almanac.