Britons will go to the polls in June to decide the future of their country’s relationship with the rest of Europe.
The election of an anti-austerity government in Portugal is raising some concerns.
The United States and Europe are giving everything the perpetrators of the Paris attacks hoped for.
It’s easy to see what Greece thinks it still needs Europe, it’s more of puzzle why Europe thinks it needs to hang on to Greece.
Greece reached a new deal with European bankers that seems oddly similar to the one that voters rejected just a week ago.
Greek voters rejected the latest bailout package, but that only seems likely to make things even worse for them.
The June Jobs Report was okay, but it certainly doesn’t inspire much confidence.
Greece’s Prime Minister seemed to give in to some of Europe’s demands today, but bankers are continuing to hold to the strict conditions they set last week.
The Greek Government is basically shutting the banking system down tomorrow as negotiations over its debt problems continue.
The Commerce Department had a Christmas present for investors, businesses, and consumers today.
It’s all over but the voting in Scotland.
If recent polling is to be believed, the bid for Scottish independence is going to go down in flames.
Far right parties are succeeding in Europe because the mainstream parties aren’t offering an alternative.
The European far right has found a friend in an unlikely place.
Killing their leaders doesn’t seem to be impacting the ability of jihadi groups to recruit and motivate more terrorists.
Are we really going to do this again? The answer appears to be yes.
Last January 1, some of us made a series of predictions. Here’s how we did.
The President seems to think the private sector is doing fine. He couldn’t possibly be more wrong.
The economic statistics aren’t pointing in a very optimistic direction.
The New Yorker’s John Cassidy sees “Good and Bad News for Obama” in Nicolas Sarkozy’s defeat.
Italian Prime Minister Mario Monti admits that the fight over the eurozone crisis is opening some old wounds.
The latest projections from Congressional Budget Office are sobering to say the least.