Today’s political climate limits the possibilities for structural reforms, fiscal pooling, and improved labor mobility. But if European leaders can strengthen the banking union, there is still hope for the eurozone’s future.
European Central Bank head Mario Draghi has called the US administration's idea of relaxing bank rules "very worrisome".
This edition of Real Economy, from the European Investment Bank in Luxembourg, looks at the kind of investments Europe needs.
Werner Hoyer discusses his views on Europe’s strategy to address a massive investment gap and whether there is incentive for private sector banks to start lending to businesses…
Business Line reviews some of 2016's main economic changes and the responses of the Federal Reserve, the European Central Bank and Bank of England.
The European Central Bank's attempt to be more user friendly via #AskECB on Twitter brought serious questions, but a few pranksters as well.
The European Central Bank is expected to extend its generous bond buying scheme and keep its principal interest rate, for refinancing operations, unchanged at zero percent as efforts continue to boost
Europe's markets end the week down ahead of politically-charged weekend.
The eurozone is recovering at a “moderate to steady pace and unemployment is falling” according to the European Central Bank’s president.
ECB President Mario Draghi has spoken out against any relaxing of the rules on how banks operate and hinted at more stimulus for the eurozone.
European Central Bank policymakers have kept interest rates and their bond buying programme unchanged, setting the stage for more easing in December.
Deutsche Bank has failed to secure a speedy deal with the US Department of Justice over the misselling of mortgage-backed securities.
Wall Street got a boost on Wednesday from financial stocks and higher oil prices, while the pound hit a three-decade low against the dollar.
Grilled by German lawmakers, ECB head Mario Draghi has been defending its ultra low interest rates and other stimulus measures.
European Central Bank head Mario Draghi says the eurozone economy is coping well with global uncertainty, including Britain's vote to leave the EU.
Eurozone employment is rising faster than expected according the European Central Bank's latest economic bulletin, fueled by an increase in part-time work and the service sector growing.
Bundesbank's Jens Weidmann warns of the risks to London as a financial centre after Britain leaves the European Union.
As the eurozone struggles with weak growth and the threat of deflation, left-leaning economist and Nobel laureate Joseph Stiglitz told Euronews the currency bloc is doomed without radical changes.
The European Central Bank has decided it does not need to do anything more right now to stimulate the eurozone economy despite continued weak growth forecasts.
There was no fresh stimulus from the European Central Bank at its latest policy meeting in the face of high unemployment, weak growth and the threat of deflation in the…
There was only weak growth again for the eurozone economy between April and June - up by just 0.3 percent from the previous quarter with exports the biggest contributor.
Business growth in the eurozone was weak in August - the most lacklustre it has been since the start of last year, according to surveys of thousands of companies.
Unemployment in the eurozone was unchanged in July at 10.1 percent of the workforce - the lowest in five years.
Business activity in the eurozone was slightly better than predicted in July but growth remained muted and what there was came mostly from a surge in Germany.
Economic activity in the eurozone fell less than expected in July, but was still at its lowest since the start of 2015. The Brexit effect was not as bad as economists had feared.