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…
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.
Euro zone retail sales rose more than expected in July, posting the largest monthly increase of the year despite the British vote in June to leave the European Union.
The boss of Deutsche Bank has said there should be more cross-border bank mergers in Europe to counter "scattered regionalism".
Unemployment in the eurozone was unchanged in July at 10.1 percent of the workforce - the lowest in five years.
Economic sentiment in the eurozone fell in August and optimism among Britain's services firms has also fallen sharply. Economists linked that to Britain's vote to leave the European Union.
Business activity in the eurozone in August shows no signs of being hit by Britain's vote to leave the European Union and France enjoyed surprisingly strong growth.
A small co-operative bank in the picturesque town of Gmund in Bavaria is turning financial norms upside down.
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.
The British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson has promised the UK will maintain close ties with its European neighbours despite the Brexit vote.
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.
EU finance ministers say Spain and Portugal have broken the bloc’s budget rules and have not done enough to reduce their deficits.
Standard & Poor's has cut its long-term credit rating on the European Union to 'AA' from 'AA+' because of concerns about the unity of the bloc after Brexit.
The pound has fallen to levels as low as 1985 after Britain voted to leave the EU.
A European family united…for the present.
Fears that Britain looks set to leave the European Union has sent jitters through the financial Markets.
The European Central Bank's Mario Draghi argues again reform is needed as well as low interest rates and money printing to get the eurozone's economy growing again.
With both sides in the British referendum on European Union membership trying to win over the many still undecided voters, small businesses have become a key battleground.
ECB President Mario Draghi said the prospects for eurozone economic growth are looking slightly better this year and it's the same story for inflation, but there are still many risks.
Deflation remains the trend in the eurozone with consumer prices down by 0.1 percent in May. The bloc's unemployment rate was unchanged at 10.2 percent in April. May jobless totals fell in Germany.
Exactly one month before the referendum on whether Britain stays in the European Union there have been more economic warnings from top government politicians.
Germany's economy performed much better than expected in the first three months of this year, making it again the driving force for the eurozone.
IMF head Christine Lagarde warns there would be no economic positives from Britain leaving the EU and the impact would range from "pretty bad to very, very bad".
Retail sales, business surveys and European Commission forecasts are all pointing towards weaker growth of the eurozone economy in the second quarter of the year.
The European Commission has cut its growth forecast for the eurozone. The EU executive now predicts 1.6 percent growth this year, down from from a