European stocks are set to open lower on Wednesday morning, amid souring market sentiment over the progress made in trade talks between the world's two biggest economies. » Read More
Daniel Ives of GBH Insights says any regulation is only likely to kick in toward the end of 2019 and be "much, much better" than feared by the markets. » Read More
Jacob Kirkegaard of the Peterson Institute for International Economics says the proposed coalition government in Italy could be "very unstable and even short-lived." » Read More
European stocks closed higher Tuesday, as China said it would reduce tariffs on cars and auto parts and pressure on Italian markets eased.
The U.S. is almost certainly preparing to impose targeted crude sanctions against Venezuela, analysts told CNBC on Monday.
An incoming populist government in Italy may no longer be looking to ditch the euro currency, but this risk cannot be totally ruled out, one analyst told CNBC Monday.
European leaders have been scrambling to save the Iranian nuclear deal after the Donald Trump administration announced its withdrawal on May 8.
London is being used as a "base for the corrupt assets" of individuals linked to Russian President Vladimir Putin and the Kremlin, the U.K.'s foreign affairs committee said in a report published Monday.
CNBC's Elizabeth Schulze speaks about the European Union's upcoming data protection legislation.
Nick Brooks, head of economic and investment research at Intermediate Capital Group, speaks about Brexit-related swings in sterling.
Italy's Five Star Movement (M5S) and Lega party have reportedly agreed on who the next prime minister should be.
CNBC's Elizabeth Schulze breaks down the European Union's upcoming data legislation, GDPR.
French and U.K. stocks closed higher Monday with investors digesting weekend developments in U.S.-China trade talks.
Gary Lafever of Anonos says many firms are "unaware" of the new analytics and artificial intelligence requirements of upcoming European data regulations.
Bruno Le Maire referred to EU rules going back to 1996 which he said could allow the EU to intervene.
The Russian president stuck in most cases with the incumbents but elevated two newcomers with ties to the intelligence services.
Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro is poised to win re-election on Sunday, despite widespread anger over the country's crushing economic crisis.
Italy's two populist parties are set to raise concerns for the EU.
CNBC's Willem Marx reports from Sofia, Bulgaria, on the recent meeting of European leaders with comments from World Economic Forum President Borge Brende.