|Day Low/High||86.10 / 87.35|
|52 Wk Low/High||72.98 / 101.65|
A rebound in commodities and expectations of a Fed rate hike helped to drive markets higher
Fiat Chrysler led European carmakers on volume in January, while Daimler also grew strongly and Volkswagen held its market share steady.
European stocks whipsawed as investors reacted to a White House resignation, poor eurozone data and Yellen putting tightening on the table with lawmakers
Continental indices led the charge following strong gains for auto stocks.
European benchmarks surged on Friday following another volley of corporate earnings numbers and solid trade data from China for January
These are the five European earnings reports to keep on your radar screen next week.
Markets in London and Paris were lower on Thursday, while German stocks bucked the trend as investors responded to corporate earnings and political news.
France's No. 2 carmaker joined larger French rival Renault under scrutiny, but shares in both rose on reports of a bumper 2016 for European new-car sales.
Amid investigations into alleged diesel emission cheating, global automakers and regulators are struggling to define and comprehend shifting rules and enforcement from region to region.
French prosecutors are looking into Renault for possible cheating during emissions tests just one day after Fiat Chrysler was accused of a similar cover-up.
The banking sector was the biggest source of gains while a recovery in the automotive sector helped to boost markets.
Shares in the French carmaker fell more than 3% after a dossier on emissions testing was passed to judges to consider the merits of legal action.
European stocks fell on Thursday as investors shifted to defensive holdings and the Trump trade faded.
London's FTSE 100 recorded its longest-ever winning streak and a new record high on Tuesday as miners rallied.
German auto firms post solid volume gains, but Renault leads the pack.
German DAX leads the way back up after Italy induced selloff in the morning hours as autos and banks rally.
Continental car titans see sales and market share fall in October as the auto market contracts for the first time in three years.
With Trump victory, the threat of U.S. protectionism looms over world exports.
Surging U.S. crude oil inventories and weak auto figures hit European markets, as financials continue to fall.
Volkswagen sales return to growth, but group market share loss might mean opportunity for everybody else.
Deutsche Bank rises on sale of Abbey Life and denial of government bailout plan.
VW receives a boost, but Honda tops tables while FCA, Daimler and Renault lead among European firms
Results announcements include Anglo American, Lloyds, Adidas, Renault, Volkswagen.
The French car and truck maker sells more cars worldwide than ever before and sees a positive outlook for growth in Europe, China and India.
Purchasing managers' surveys point toward a slowdown in U.K services and manufacturing
Volkswagen and Peugeot the big losers in June auto registrations, while BMW and Renault see increase.
The figures show a 9.4% growth rate for the industry in the first half.
Fallout from the U.K.'s decision to leave the E.U. looks likely to hit mid-market carmaker names the hardest.