Follow our live updates for the key stories in Europe and beyond this morning, Friday, August 10.
World tourist attraction the Eiffel Tower closed again on Thursday due to a dispute between workers and management
Low-cost airline suffers worst week of stoppages in its three-decade history
Thousands of staff are striking across Europe on an annual promotion day on its site offering a range of deals making it even bigger than Black Friday
Interpreters staging a series of planned strikes disrupted the plenary in Strasbourg as MEPs showed solidarity with their protests for better working conditions.
The legislation turns the SNCF into a joint-stock company, will phase out its domestic passenger monopoly from 2020 and put an end to generous benefits and pensions for future employees.
Tax rises add unbearable pressure on people already feeling the pinch, and a change of prime minister has done nothing to calm nationwide street protests.
Brazil drivers strike continues despite government deal being struck.
The Brazilian president says the government will subsidise a 10 percent cut in the price of diesel as the almost week-long truck drivers' strike brings the country to a standstill.
Take a look at our latest updates to see how the news unfolded this morning.
Why are the striking workers unhappy and what does it mean for you?
Rolling strikes continue as talks grind on with unions determined to preserve the SNCF's public service ethos.
The airline's latest pay offer to staff was rejected in a union ballot
Euronews brings you the latest news and updates as they happen this morning.
French railway workers will continue their strike this weekend as part of a rolling series of stoppages. The action,will see half of scheduled high-speed services and three out of every five regional trains cancelled.
Business and commuters are feeling the pain, but are French strikes achieving their goal?
Rolling movement enters its nineth day.
Fourth wave of strikes bite as parliament passes radical reforms critics say will lead to privatisation.
EU Court of Justice says carriers should pay up to 600 euros to passengers affected by delays due to wildcat walkouts
In a media briefing on Saturday, the Pentagon said it had successfully hit every target.