Jean-Claude Juncker, the head of the European Commission, said the EU was ready to start negotiating a new deal with Britain right after the British parliament approves the divorce deal. A vote is now due in the week starting Jan. 14.
Theresa May needs 320 lawmakers to agree with her plan to leave the European Union.
Spain has asked for changes to the withdrawal treaty and the declaration on a new EU-UK relationship to make clear any decisions about the disputed British overseas territory of Gibraltar would only be taken in direct talks with Madrid.
President Donald Trump's administration is looking at a multifaceted infrastructure plan, according to top White House economic advisor Larry Kudlow on Tuesday.
The fund will look to encourage innovation in the field of clean energy.
Alexander Stubb, vice president of the European Investment Bank, said his advice for U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May was to "hang in there."
European markets finished Monday's session deep down in the red, as investor confidence took a knock from weak trading seen in markets overseas.
The European Commission will not interfere in Italy's budget planning and assess the budget without bias but propose changes if necessary, European Union Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker told Austrian newspapers.
Online giants like Facebook and Google could face hefty fines of up to 4 percent of annual global turnover if they don't remove extremist content.
The EU will respond in kind if President Donald Trump reneges on his pledge not to impose car tariffs, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker said as trade tensions between Europe and the United States rose again.
More than 80 percent of Europeans asked said they wanted to end the practice.
Cecilia Malmstrom made the claim in a presentation to European lawmakers.
Two weeks after reaching a handshake agreement to calm trade talks and back off new tariffs, the United States and European Union are beginning to lay the formal groundwork underpinning any deal.
Countries espousing free trade in response to U.S. trade war threats should just drop all their own tariffs to zero — but they're protecting their own industries, says St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank President James Bullard.
The U.S. and China just can't get together, and even as U.S. talks with Europe and its North American neighbors appeared to make progress, trade relations with China seemed to get worse.
With trade tensions brewing between the U.S. and China, Intel interim CEO Bob Swan says he sees no impact on Intel from tariffs.
Defending Democracy Together, which was co-founded by Trump critic and longtime GOP operative Bill Kristol, is treating the trade war as a full-blown emergency.
Earlier Friday the government announced that the economy grew in the second quarter at the fastest pace in nearly four years. The nation's GDP grew 4.1 percent, in line with estimates.
Group 1 Automotive, the third-largest auto retailer in the U.S., beat Wall Street earnings expectations, thanks to sales of used cars.
"The biggest issue for us, and companies like us, is the secondary impact," said International Paper CEO Mark Sutton.