British Trade Secretary Liam Fox told CNBC Friday that a no-deal Brexit still remains a possibility, adding the consequences of such a disorderly divorce from the EU would be "unfortunate." » Read More
By: Fred Imbert
Stocks posted sharp weekly losses on Friday after a strong downturn in technology shares. » Read More
By: Sam Meredith
European stocks ended marginally lower on Friday afternoon, as investors continued to closely monitor the ongoing political turmoil in the U.K. » Read More
By: Yen Nee Lee
Citi polled 64 of their clients and found that more than half have plans to adjust their supply chains, including shifting manufacturing sites or investing in new ones to circumvent further tariffs. » Read More
Ray Attrill of National Australia Bank discusses the potential outcomes for the draft Brexit deal and its possible impact on the British pound.
Antonio Fatas of INSEAD says "everyone is going to be unhappy" with Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit proposal, but it will probably be approved out of fear of the alternatives.
Steve Englander of Standard Chartered Bank says, given the alternatives, it's "quite possible" that the U.K. parliament will approve the proposed Brexit deal.
Stefan Scheurer of Allianz Global Investors says the U.K. Cabinet's approval of the Brexit draft deal is the "first step" in the "right direction."
If British Prime Minister Theresa May did indeed get the government in the U.K. with her, "that's certainly a positive development," Malmstrom says.
Stocks fell on Wednesday as shares of Apple rolled over and fell briefly into a bear market. A decline in bank shares also pressured the broader market.
The Italian government said Wednesday it would stick with its high-spending budget plan, in a rejection of calls by the European Union to revised its spending targets.
The U.S. trade spat with China and other countries is having a negative impact on investors and consumers, the leader of a top trade organization has said.
The Italian government will not make any "substantial revisions" to its 2019 budget plan, despite opposition from the European Commission, an Italian lawmaker told CNBC.
Equity markets moved higher on Tuesday in Europe as hopes rose over a deal between China and the U.S.
U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May faces another test of survival this week with mounting opposition within her own close circle of senior lawmakers.
There's a need for some sense of urgency to settling America's trade issues with European allies. Michael Ivanovitch writes.
Viktor Shvets of Macquarie says he is "not confident" that a Brexit deal can be reached and says there is quite a high probability of the U.K. "crashing out" of the European Union.
European equities closed lower on the final trading day of the week as investors reacted to comments from the Federal Reserve and monitored continental political developments.
As the standoff between Rome and Brussels continues, the EU has said loud and clear that there is "no future" for Italy outside the euro zone.
European equities traded cautiously on Thursday as market players shifted their focus to a Federal Reserve meeting.