China's economy is stabilising the Q3 stats show though growth is increasingly dependent on higher government spending and a red-hot property market.
Inflation in Britain jumped in September, and it was mostly more expensive clothes and costlier fuel which pushed it up, rather than the weaker pound.
A new survey finds British consumers were at their most confident in five years in September, though not in London which mostly voted against Brexit.
The latest UK business surveys seem to show the economy losing steam with company bosses lacking confidence about investment and hiring workers.
US employers hired 156,000 people in September against a forecast of 175,000.
Eurozone business growth fell in September to the weakest in 21 months, with companies concerned about the economic outlook and political uncertainty.
The International Monetary Fund has warned further economic stagnation will fuel more populist sentiment against trade and immigration.
Manufacturing in the eurozone picked up in September but the upturn was very uneven and centred on Germany, the Netherlands and Austria.
Eurozone business activity expanded in September at its weakest rate since the start of 2015.
France's economy slowed for the first time in three years between April and June - shrinking 0.1 percent - with a dip in consumer spending being blamed.
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.
Germany's economic growth will slow in the second half of this year the finance ministry has said due to weaker foreign demand for goods.
The Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development says global economic growth will flounder this year and next as globalisation stalls.
The Bank of Japan is changing tack as it tries to get the economy growing again with an increased emphasis on the amount of interest paid to investors who buy government bonds.
Britain’s central bank has left the cost of borrowing unchanged but signaled a probable cut in the benchmark lending rate to just above zero later this year.
China's economy perked up in August after a lacklustre July. Factory output and retail sales grew faster than expected, the housing market was strong and government infrastructure spending rose.
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.
The balance sheet from the latest G20 meeting, President Barack Obama’s last, appears to be a thin one.
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.
Manufacturing growth in the eurozone slowed in August partly due to the effect of the Brexit vote. The weaker pound boosting exports help UK manufacturing rebound.
Greece's battered economy grew between April and June - but only by 0.2 percent from the first three months of the year and it shrank by 0.9 percent from the same period last year.
New data show economic growth in the US was slightly more tepid than initially thought in the second quarter – offsetting a spurt in consumer spending.
Trade was the biggest factor in Germany's economy growing by 0.4 percent between April and June. as exports rose 1.2 percent. State spending and private consumption also contributed.
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.
The eurozone's economic growth slowed between April and June. It was 0.3 percent quarter-on-quarter, half of the 0.6 percent growth recorded in the first three months of 2016.
Consumer goods giant Unilever has reported better then expected Q2 sales. Swiss drugmaker Roche also beat market expectations.
The International Monetary Fund says Britain's decision to leave the European Union will reduce economic growth worldwide this year and in 2017.