European authorities will be reporting on the progress of reforms in Greece. Finance Minister of Greece Euclid Tsakalotos says he expects the report to be "favorable." » Read More
Former Prime Minister of Ireland John Bruton says a second referendum in the U.K. is, "unfortunately," looking increasingly unlikely. » Read More
By: Sam Meredith
Three U.K. lawmakers from Britain's ruling Conservative Party have quit to join a new centrist group in parliament, saying the government's handling of Brexit has been "disastrous." » Read More
European stocks moved higher Wednesday, amid rising hopes the world's two largest economies could soon secure a trade deal. » Read More
Twitter said its political campaigning ads policy, introduced during the U.S. midterm elections, is coming to Europe on March 11.
Viktor Shvets of Macquarie says Europe cannot grow unless China reflates, because the German exports are dependent on global demand, and only the Asian giant can provide enough momentum to stimulate the European economy.
HSBC reported 2018 profit and revenue that came in below expectations following a challenging fourth-quarter.
European stocks were mixed Monday, as market participants continued to monitor trade talks between the world's two largest economies.
Britain's embattled Prime Minister Theresa May is running down the clock with Brexit talks, Goldman Sachs said on Friday.
Richard Jerram of the Bank of Singapore says things "never look good" politically in the European Union.
Wolfgang Schaueble, a former German finance minister, says Europe is always in crisis, but notes that crises are also opportunities.
European stocks closed higher Friday, boosted by optimism over global trade conditions.
Germany's former finance minister expressed his concerns about an upcoming election at the EU this year, saying voters would only shun populist politics if the benefits of globalization are fully explained to them.
The move highlights a new willingness by lawmakers to more intensely scrutinize Saudi compliance with international conventions and withdraw privileges that the kingdom has enjoyed until now.
There will be a series of debates and votes in Westminister today. UK Prime Minister Theresa May will not be bound by anything voted on in parliament today, but the votes are still being seen as a barometer of where parliament stands. Many are watching whether members of May's Conservative Party will try to defeat their own government by voting out of step with the prime minister. CNBC's Willem Marx reports from Westminister.
ING's chief economist and head of research for Asia-Pacific based these predictions on the state of the current negotiations between Britain and the EU, and how the U.K. economy is "looking quite bad on all fronts."
Rob Carnell of ING says a second referendum could be a "further progression" in the democratic process, but could also be a "nightmare."
European stocks slid Thursday as market participants monitored a flurry of earnings results and U.S. data.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May insisted to the British Parliament that her government still plans to exit the EU on March 29 this year.
Marie Owens Thomsen of Indosuez Wealth Management says any delay to the Brexit deadline would be positive for the U.K. because it decreases the risk of Britain "crashing out." She also says Britain leaving is a "great" political loss for the European Union.