|Day Low/High||29.99 / 29.99|
|52 Wk Low/High||22.16 / 30.90|
Bank and commodity stocks dragged European benchmarks lower Tuesday as mining stocks pared Monday's gains and the second-quarter earnings season got underway.
A stronger dollar, commodity supply concerns and an increasingly uncertain outlook for global growth conspired to darken the mood among investors Tuesday.
European benchmarks slumped Thursday after the U.S. Fed's decision to hike rates and begin unloading its balance sheet year, while the BoE's also piled pressure onto London.
European benchmarks were roundly higher at the close Friday following what was a volatile session for London, with British politics delivering yet another upset to pundits and pollsters alike.
European stocks fell Tuesday as investors shunned commodities and other risk stocks on a cocktail of concerns, ranging from the Middle East to domestic terrorism and politics.
With most stocks having notched up strong gains in the wake of the first round of French election, there was little upside left to be gained following Sunday's vote.
London's blue chip index avoided the Monday blues thanks to gains at a handful of index heavyweights
European stocks slipped after the opening bell on the final day of what has been an otherwise solid quarter
Retreating commodity prices and an evaporating appetite for risk drove a rout across Europe on Monday
Unease over the outlook for global trade, monetary policies and politica stability torpedoed markets from early on Tuesday
Merger talk in telecoms, deals in oil services and a resurgent iron ore price all conspired to drive European benchmarks higher.
Markets pulled back from recent highs in Europe as investors fixated on a return of inflation and the IPO of Snap on the NYSE.
Unilever's strategic review, solid results from Lloyds and ThyssenKrupp's asset sale boosted markets
European stocks whipsawed as investors reacted to a White House resignation, poor eurozone data and Yellen putting tightening on the table with lawmakers
A resignation from the Trump cabinet and worse-than-expected German growth left a sour taste in the mouths of investors
European benchmarks surged on Friday following another volley of corporate earnings numbers and solid trade data from China for January
Stocks in Frankfurt and London rose on Tuesday, while other major benchmarks closed in the red.
Benchmarks were hit by political and inflation concerns.
The first full day of trading under the new U.S. administration saw investors adopting a risk-off stance across Europe
The European Central Bank held rates steady and kept its stimulus plan in place, but that wasn't enough for markets to gain.
London's FTSE 100 recorded its longest-ever winning streak and a new record high on Tuesday as miners rallied.
Analysts got to work ahead of earnings season, making for mixed markets, while the Great Decoupling continued in oil markets.
Industrial metals and energy stocks rise as London's FTSE 100 leads European markets.
A partial victory for Brexit opposition and mixed corporate earnings drive markets in Europe.
Spain's Ibex gains more than 1.2%, while Germany's Dax and France's Cac 40 both rose more than 0.6%
Fiscal stimulus is the new QE. Infrastructure is set to benefit the most.
A dispute with two key suppliers could halt production of the Volkswagen Golf as early as next week and has already forced a slowdown at a plant building the Passat.