|Day Low/High||5.61 / 5.69|
|52 Wk Low/High||5.33 / 9.89|
In 2011, global markets were gripped by fears of rising losses at giant French banks like BNP Paribas. Now, a veteran analyst is warning it could happen again -- this time from losses on derivatives bets.
Global stocks are on the march Monday, with solid gains in Europe and Asia following last week's stronger-than-expected jobs reports from the United States.
Gains in consumer discretionary and industrial names pushed Wall Street higher on Monday. Tax reform concerns continue to perplex investors.
Gains in consumer discretionary names are leading Wall Street higher on Monday.
Retail bank Société Générale said in a brief statement that it plans to offer its customers Apple Pay soon. The decision comes about one year after Apple brought its Apple Pay to France.
Stocks rise on Monday, as Wall Street looks to rebound from two straight weeks of losses and as investors digest the uncertainty still surrounding the GOP's proposed tax reform legislation.
October jobs report, Apple earnings, Republican tax plans and a new Fed Chairman will keep investors busy for much of what is expected to be a fascinating Friday session.
SocGen, France's second-biggest bank, has set aside $2.5 billion in anticipation of legal settlements with the U.S. authorities.
European markets pulled down by quarterly earnings at bank.
'About a third of banks by assets may struggle to achieve sustainable profitability, underscoring ongoing challenges and medium-term vulnerabilities,' the IMF says.
France's biggest lender will cease funding companies and projects that "primarily" extract or transport gas or oil from shale fields, tar sands and the Arctic.
Fed confusion and the 'Game of Thrones' in the White House dragged markets lower.
Earnings also sent some stocks into a spiral
Tensions over the North Korean threat dissipated Monday in the wake of the Charlottesville unrest
Miners were hit after White House flashes teeth at North Korea
Investors fled from risk and rallied around safe havens as geopolitics returned to the headlines
Corporate earnings dissapointments soured the mood among Europe's investors.
Greece returned to the bond market, the dollar weakened and commodities rose.
Bank and commodity stocks dragged European benchmarks lower Tuesday as mining stocks pared Monday's gains and the second-quarter earnings season got underway.
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.
European stock benchmarks moved sharply higher Wednesday as investors responded to dissipating political risks and a seemingly brighter outlook for the U.S. and economies across Europe.
Investors should check for progress on bad debts at next week's meeting of eurozone finance ministers.
The euro area's ongoing recovery is set to benefit its financial institutions.
Commodity markets, economic growth and the potential for a broad tightening of monetary policy in the developed world over the coming quarters recaptured investors' attention Thursday.
European stocks slipped Monday as investors digested the latest terror attack in the U.K., continued concern over Spanish banks and a series of poorer-than-expected economic bulletins.
European financial stocks led markets lower Tuesday as investors trimmed bets on a faster exit from easy monetary policy by the European Central Bank amid slowing inflation.
European stock markets were mixed Friday after occasional spots of positive news proved unable to fully offset the effect of a cocktail of uncertainties dogging investors.
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