Turkey's foreign minister told CNBC Sunday that Ankara and Washington have discussed the extradition of Turkish cleric Fethullah Gulen from the United States. » Read More
By: Chloe Taylor
Sterling would plummet and corporations would suffer if the U.K. held an election before Brexit, a Citi strategist told CNBC on Friday. » Read More
By: Silvia Amaro
Britain's embattled Prime Minister Theresa May will go back to London empty-handed Friday, after trying to get more concessions from the EU. » Read More
By: Holly Ellyatt
CNBC has a rundown of the flashpoints that have been hitting Europe this week. » Read More
Italy was firmly in the spotlight — and on Europe's naughty step — until recent weeks for its budget-busting spending plans but now civil unrest in France is dominating Europe's attention.
Global equity markets could struggle to come to terms with a dramatic slowdown from the world's largest economy next year, one Goldman Sachs strategist told CNBC on Monday.
Sterling has dipped to a level not seen since April 2017 after British Prime Minister Theresa May confirmed that the government will now delay a 'meaningful vote' on Brexit that had earlier been scheduled for Tuesday.
French President Emmanuel Macron is due to address the country Monday evening amid ongoing violent protests that hit Paris and other French cities again at the weekend.
European stocks closed lower Monday, reacting to fresh Brexit uncertainty and trailing a slump in U.S. equities.
On Friday, delegates from the ruling Christian Democratic Union (CDU) party in Hamburg elected Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer as the new leader of the party.
Huawei has reportedly agreed to conform with a list of terms set out by GCHQ's National Cyber Security Centre.
With the number of people displaced worldwide due to conflict and persecution currently standing at 68.5 million, some start-ups are trying to find innovative ways to help.
Theresa May needs 320 lawmakers to agree with her plan to leave the European Union.
Major oil producers have reached a preliminary deal to cut oil production and boost the market, following two days of grueling negotiations.
European stocks recovered Friday, bouncing back from the two-year low in the previous session.
Global chip stocks tumbled on Thursday as the arrest of a top executive at Chinese tech giant Huawei renewed fears of an escalation in U.S.-China trade tensions.
OPEC has reportedly agreed to cut oil production, but the cartel is not releasing details of the deal until it reaches an agreement with allied producers including Russia.
European stocks retreated sharply Thursday, amid fears of a slowdown in economic growth.
Carmakers were initially buoyed by the claim of an "incredible" trade deal emerging Trump's dinner with Chinese President Xi Jinping at the G-20 summit. But the White House has now backpedaled, acknowledging there was no deal.
Chinese smartphone manufacturer Huawei has been barred from providing the technology central to BT's 5G network.
Oil markets are deeply concerned about the power President Donald Trump has over some of the world's largest crude producers, energy analysts told CNBC on Wednesday, ahead of a much-anticipated meeting between OPEC and non-OPEC members.
The coalition between the leftist Five Star Movement (M5S) and the right-wing Lega came to power in early June; it promised to revive the economy by giving more money to the poor and reduce taxes.
Germany's largest and dominant political party is holding a crucial vote to elect a new leader and the winner could also become Germany's next chancellor.
The so-called Withdrawal Agreement — a 585-page document that outlines how the U.K. will leave the EU in March — is causing division among society and lawmakers.
Mohammed bin Abdulrahman al Thani said that, despite Qatar's differences with Saudi Arabia, Middle Eastern countries should work to reduce destabilization in the region.
Mohammed bin Abdulrahman al Thani discusses Washington's move to reinstate sanctions on Iran.
Mohammed bin Abdulrahman al Thani said Al Jazeera is able to operate freely and that the Qatari government often disagrees with its editorial stance.