Voting to leave the European Union was the easy bit – years of political and legal wrangling and protracted trade deals now lie ahead, says Simon Wilson.
Greece's interminable debt crisis
Jonathan Loynes and Jennifer McKeown, economists at Capital Economics, look at the key issues and challenges of a Grexit, and explain how it might be best managed.
A recent court case in Italy over a small amount of cheese and sausage may seem trivial, says Merryn Somerset Webb. But it speaks volumes for the state of the eurozone.
Mario Draghi gave the market a big surprise yesterday, going way beyond what the market had expected. Has he screwed up? John Stepek looks at what he said.
All eyes will be on the European Central Bank today as Mario Draghi tries again to boost the eurozone’s flagging economy. He has to surprise the markets, says John Stepek – but how?
Europe wouldn’t be in quite the mess it’s in if it wasn’t for the European Union, says Merryn Somerset Webb.
The EU referendum will be a major talking point this year. But what are the facts? Simon Wilson looks at the potential impact on trade with the EU.
A Spanish election has produced the first inconclusive result since the advent of democracy 40 years ago.
Spain’s general election produced an uncertain result, with nobody able to form a majority government. That could lead to more turmoil in the eurozone. John Stepek explains why.
Spain goes to the polls on Sunday. Once, that would have made markets very nervous, But not this time.
Mario Draghi has surprised markets by cutting rates by less than expected, and extending, rather than increasing, the QE programme. Is it a sign of economic recovery, or complacency?
Angela Merkel’s stance on immigration could spark a leadership challenge from disgruntled fellow minsters. And the prospect of that could boost European stocks. Matthew Partridge explains why.