A merger between the London Stock Exchange and Germany's Deutsche Boerse looks to be heading for collapse over competition issues.
Investor optimism based on President Trump's tax change promises pushed up share prices on Wall Street on Monday. European markets also gained.
By Richard Baldwin, professor of international economics at the Graduate Institute, Geneva Donald Trump’s ignominious executive order barring entry
President Donald Trump has started the effort to roll back the US laws brought in to regulate banks after the 2008 financial crisis.
The market rally is already running out of steam, and Trump’s honeymoon with investors might be coming to an end. There are several reasons for this.
Nintendo reports first quarterly profit in a year thanks to its growing mobile games division, the focus now is on its upcoming Switch console.
The dollar and shares fell as investors fret over the potential impact of Trump's isolationism on world trade and a lack of clarity on his policies.
Friday was another standout day for Britain's top share index, taking it to an all-time high after its 14th consecutive daily gain.
Peta has become a shareholder of French luxury goods maker LVMH so that it can pressure it to stop selling merchandise made from exotic skins.
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
Markets were a little edgy at the opening - the Milan stock exchange fell as much as 2 percent - but most investors don't expect the country will leave the euro zone.
Europe's markets end the week down ahead of politically-charged weekend.
The leading US index rallies instead of the expected Trump post-election meltdown. Shares in banks, construction and defence rise, tech shares fall.
European shares were down early on Wednesday in the wake of the shock election result in the US but then rallied
With the United States set to elect a new president, Business Line looks at the economic background to the vote and its consequences.
US financial markets showed little reaction to the FBI investigating more emails linked to Hillary Clinton's use of a private computer server.
Samsung says will take a hit to its operating profit of about 2.7 billion euros in the next two quarters from scrapping the Note 7 smartphone.
Snapchat has moved closer to an initial public offering of shares having reportedly chosen Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs to run the sale.
The pound suffered a massive temporary loss in value overnight, diving 10 percent against the dollar in just minutes - a so-called flash crash.
Deutsche Bank's shares bounced back on Friday after a media report it was close to settling with US authorities over alleged misselling of mortgage-backed securities.
Deutsche Bank shares continued their gyrations - down nearly nine percent at one stage on Friday on fears about its stability.
Commerzbank has confirmed it will reduce its workforce by more than a fifth - cutting 9,600 jobs as it faces a slump in earnings.
Oil producers in the OPEC cartel have agreed they need to cut production to address a supply glut and lift prices - but the devil is in the details.
Wall Street was lower on Monday, ahead of the first debate between Clinton and Trump, with investors concerned about how close the race is.
European stock markets are suffering a nervous Monday as investors sold off energy company and bank shares - with Deutsche Bank the biggest loser.