|Day Low/High||0.22 / 0.25|
|52 Wk Low/High||0.20 / 2.70|
The collapse of U.K.'s Carillion infrastructure giant could boost government borrowing, hurting the British pound.
Data helped to boost sentiment toward the global economy among investors and lifted metals prices across the board, with a subsequent read-across into stock markets throughout much of the session.
Price action came despite losses in commodity markets and after the G20 event drew to a close in Hamburg without geopolitical upset.
Carillion shares plunged Monday after it hit investors with a shock profit warning, a write-down to the value of some of its contracts and said its CEO has stepped down.
Investors resumed their selloff of European stocks on Wednesday, taking their lead from losses in Tuesday's U.S. trading session and a further slide among Chinese equities.
European markets slipped on Tuesday as Greece's bailout deal faced political opposition at home and as Iran struck a long-awaited agreement to contain its nuclear program.
European markets seemed overwhelmed by pessimism over a deal for Greece's debt. And U.K. data center company Telecity was bought by U.S. rival Equinix.
Chinese conglomerates are investing in everything from Myrtle Beach golf courses to British automaker MG Rover to Singaporean real estate, and you can capitalize on the trend.
European and Asian markets shrugged off last week's geopolitical gloom on Monday, as Russia stepped back in Ukraine and on hopes that U.S. airstrikes in Iraq may slow Islamist rebels.
European stock indices fell on Thursday amid a plethora of earnings reports as eurozone consumer price figures suggested that aggressive central bank tactics haven’t shaken off the specter of deflation.
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