European stocks finished Monday's trade mostly higher, as investors took note of stock news, while keeping watch of politics.
European markets finished trade relatively mixed on Thursday as investors assessed the Bank of England's latest policy decision and individual stock news.
European markets closed Wednesday's trade relatively flat, as a mixed performance from overseas and a sharp dip in miners weighed.
European markets closed under pressure on Friday, as investors tracked the weak performance seen in markets overseas.
European markets came under pressure by the end of Tuesday's trade, as a weak performance from Wall Street and geopolitical concerns weighed on investor sentiment.
European markets closed lower on Thursday as investors reacted to corporate earnings and monitored geopolitical tensions surrounding North Korea.
Mining and commodities trading group Glencore raised its earnings guidance on Thursday and said it expected the increased take-up of electric vehicles and demand for storage to boost demand.
European markets ended mostly lower on Tuesday as investors reacted to disappointing industry surveys and kept a close eye on oil.
Demand for renewable energy is increasing, but it will prove difficult to remove coal from the energy mix, says Deepak Kannan of S&P Global Platts.
Markets in Asia closed in the green on Monday as oil prices rose, despite news Takata had decided to file for bankruptcy.
Alex Leyland at Leyland Private AM said Glencore, which made a fresh counter bid for Rio Tinto's Australian coal assets, would gain greater synergies.
European bourses closed lower on Tuesday as oil prices slipped to seven-month lows and investors digested comments concerning the U.K.'s interest rates from Bank of England Governor Mark Carney.
European markets were mixed on Wednesday, extending the losses seen in Asian markets, after Moody's downgraded its credit rating for the world's second-largest economy China.
European markets closed near 21-month highs Tuesday, supported by an upbeat session on Wall Street and a stabilization in commodity prices.
European markets closed higher on Tuesday as investors reacted to fresh earnings and awaited the upcoming French presidential vote.
Asian markets mostly fell, tracking losses on Wall Street and ahead of a highly-anticipated summit between the leaders of China and the U.S.
China, the world's biggest coking coal importer, is scrambling to cover Australian supply disruptions.
European markets close lower on Monday trade as investors eyed Trump's surprise failure to deliver swift health-care reform.
Rio Tinto Chairman Jan du Plessis is set to step down and take up the chairmanship of BT Group.
Warren Buffett was persuaded to drop Kraft Heinz's $143bn takeover approach for Unilever by the corporate-financier Michael Klein.