|Day Low/High||9.77 / 9.95|
|52 Wk Low/High||5.69 / 10.18|
A pending Brexit from the single market and questions over the EU's survival put politics back on the agenda.
A bloodbath in insurance stocks and a pullback in the banking sector weighed on European benchmarks.
Markets fell on Wednesday with no clear winner emerging from the tussle between higher-risk and defensive stocks.
A resurgent banking sector leads markets higher as investors continue to react to the Fed's latest move.
French and German stocks lead the decline in Europe as most sectors fall.
The European Central Bank cut and extended quantitative easing at the same time, while the Supreme Court battle drew to a close in the U.K.
Reports of a state bailout for Monte dei Paschi and hopes of continued ECB easing lift European stocks.
Fading risks emanating from Italy boosted investor sentiment for a second day.
Investors begin to fret over the outcome of Italy's referendum on Dec. 4.
European stocks began a second week of gains as investors continue to place bets on a global reflation trade following Donald Trump's surprising U.S. election victory.
The Italian lender dismisses talk of a merger with France's Societe Generale ahead of its key Dec. 13 investor day.
Investors should keep an eye on French stocks, despite a reputation for bureaucracy.
France's third-biggest bank puts capital concerns behind it as strong bond trading activity underpins revenue and profit gains in the third quarter.
A partial victory for Brexit opposition and mixed corporate earnings drive markets in Europe.
Shares in France's No. 2 bank climbed more than 4% after it beat third-quarter expectations on a surge in bond trading that offset a decline in domestic retail banking.
Steep losses for oil, earnings aftershocks and another Clinton investigation leave markets reeling.
U.S. futures point to positive open.
Deutsche Bank hits new lows after reports that the German government will not offer it state aid to help with looming fines.
Société Générale, Deutsche Bank among biggest losers.
Judges rule the bank shares responsibility for Kerviel's rogue trading in 2008, leaving open the possibility it may have to repay more than $2 billion of tax rebates.
The French government will seek repayment of tax breaks if ex-SocGen trader Kerviel is cleared Friday of alleged fraud that cost the bank $5.5 billion in 2008.
German industrial output growth for June beats forecasts, while a Bank of France survey points to a French third-quarter economic rebound.
Standard Chartered, SocGen and HSBC help pull up the sector.
The French banking giant benefits from the sale of Visa shares and strong operational performance.
Bank of England is expected to cut rates, as more PMI data hits market