European stocks are set to open lower Monday morning as investors digest election results out of Germany, where the nationalist Alternative for Germany (AfD) won parliamentary seats for the first time. » Read More
David McAllister, chair of the EU Parliament Foreign Affairs Committee and CDU member, says the AfD is giving answers that are far too simple to address complex questions. » Read More
Peter Morgan, director European Studies Program, University of Sydney, said talk is growing that Angela Merkel's CDU, the Free Democratic Party (FDP) and the Greens will form a coalition, with overall party colors similar to the Jamaican flag. » Read More
Georg Pazderski, the leader of the AfD in Berlin, said the strong showing in parliamentary elections will bring "change in German policy." » Read More
Georg Pazderski, leader of the Berlin unit for the AfD party in Germany, says the party is "conservative-liberal" and will set a new tone in the German parliament.
Italy's new Five Star party leader said he would welcome rivals' support after the election, but wouldn't give away cabinet seats for it.
Angela Merkel's conservative bloc will be the largest party in the next German parliament, but provisional election results point to a worse-than-expected majority for the German chancellor.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May wants a transition phase before her country leaves the European Union completely. However, she has failed to provide solid details on how she sees that period looking like.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May will give a highly anticipated speech on ongoing Brexit negotiations in Florence, Italy this afternoon.
Ahead of the German election this weekend, a politician told CNBC that the country wants a working Europe.
Euro zone private businesses ended the third quarter with much stronger growth than predicted, bolstered by manufacturers, who had their best month since early 2011, a survey showed on Friday.
CNBC's Joumanna Bercetche weighs in on what to expect from U.K. Prime Minister's major Brexit speech this afternoon.
British PM Theresa May must juggle the "completely different" expectations of domestic and foreign critics, says Carsten Nickel of Teneo Intelligence.
Robin Bew, CEO of the Economist Intelligence Unit, says that the biggest issues in the European Union lie in domestic policy.
Otto Fricke, member of the federal executive board for Germany's FDP, speaks about his party's potential to be part of the next German government.
James Crabtree at the Lee Kuan Yen School of Public Policy says May's speech will likely be the first time the U.K. government acknowledges it can't leave the EU in two years.
European stocks closed mixed on Friday as investors digested a key speech from the U.K.'s prime minister on Brexit.
CNBC's Joumanna Bercetche weighs in on U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May's speech in Florence, Italy, on Friday afternoon.
Jacob Kirkegaard of the Peterson Institute for International Economics, says German Chancellor Merkel will likely form a grand coalition. But a speech by British PM May on Friday on Brexit plans faces a tough audience.
CNBC's Deirdre Bosa reports the European Union wants to raise taxes for some of the biggest tech companies, including Google, Facebook and Amazon.