The ECB raises interest rates again by half a percentage point to try and control inflation in the eurozone.
The European Central bank has raised interest rates in the Eurozone again by half a percentage point.
Earlier The Bank of England also raised its interest rate from 3.5% to 4%. It was already at its highest level for 14 years.
The ECB also announced it would raise rates again in March by a further 0.5%.
The ECB began raising rates in July to control inflation which hit 8.5% in the 20 countries using the euro in January.
The bank said it would: "Stay the course in raising interest rates significantly at a steady pace and in keeping them at levels that are sufficiently restrictive to ensure a timely return of inflation to its 2% medium-term target."
"Keeping interest rates at restrictive levels will over time reduce inflation by dampening demand and will also guard against the risk of a persistent upward shift in inflation expectations."
ECB interest rates are now in a range between 2.5% and 3.25%, the highest since November 2008.