CNBC's Julianna Tatelbaum reports on all the market moving events from Europe and Asia. » Read More
European stocks moved higher on Friday, after a report of progress on U.S.-China trade talks raised hopes of a breakthrough in their long-running dispute. » Read More
The UK parliament voted to keep Theresa May as Prime Minister. CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports on what to expect next in the Brexit debate. » Read More
European stocks were lower Thursday afternoon, amid heightened political uncertainty in the U.K. and ongoing concerns over China's cooling economy. » Read More
Oksana Antonenko of Control Risks says a no-deal Brexit could be "catastrophic" for the U.K. economy, and it is "absolutely crucial" that British businesses continue to plan for all eventualities.
A U.K. withdrawal from the European bloc without trade agreements could spell trouble for the Republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland, said former Irish Prime Minister John Bruton.
Former Prime Minister of Ireland John Bruton says it is time for all politicians in the U.K. to put the interests of Britain and Europe before the interests of any particular party.
CNBC's Willem Marx reports on the results of the no-confidence vote in the House of Commons. Prime Minister Theresa May survived the vote, 325 to 306.
The United Kingdom's prime minister, Theresa May, survived a vote of no-confidence on the House of Commons after a massive Brexit defeat.
CNBC's "Power Lunch" team is joined by Ian Bremmer, president and founder of Eurasia Group, to discuss the possible outcomes for the United Kingdom's no-confidence vote in the Parliament.
The worst parliamentary defeat for a British prime minister in modern times has increased the likelihood of Brexit being scrapped altogether, Goldman Sachs said Wednesday.
UK parliament voted down Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit plan. May will face a parliamentary wide vote of no confidence. CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports.
European stocks closed higher on Wednesday, with market participants assessing their options after British lawmakers voted against Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit deal.
Antonio Fatas of INSEAD says the U.K. is likely to try to postpone the March 29 Brexit deadline and go back to negotiating a deal within the British Parliament.
"We think there're still a lot of risks out there. Certainly the defeat of May's proposal yesterday takes away one leg of uncertainty but we still have many others," said Patrick Bennett, a strategist at CIBC.
Under "extenuating" circumstances such as a second referendum or an election in the U.K., the European Union could show flexibility, says Amanda Sloat of Brookings. But she notes that the EU may not have a lot of patience for "continued churning" with no clear direction or outcome in Britain.
CNBC's "Closing Bell" team discusses the latest Brexit defeat and its impact on markets with Kate Warne, investment strategy at Edward Jones, and Rick Santelli at the CME in Chicago.
CNBC's "Closing Bell" team discusses the latest Brexit defeat with Catherine Mann, global chief economist at Citi, Marc Chandler, chief market strategist at Bannockburn Global Forex, and Christopher Smart, head of macroeconomics and geopolitical research at Barings.
Sameer Samana of Wells Fargo and CNBC contributor Michelle Caruso-Cabrera join CNBC's "Closing Bell" team discuss what is next after the defeat of Theresa May's Brexit deal in the House of Commons.
CNBC's Willem Marx reports on the defeat of Theresa May's Brexit divorce deal and what may come next.