There is good reason to fear Brexit, but voting to stay in the EU is also a chance to restore the vision of the founding fathers.
There are three main types of forecast when it comes to the economic effects of Brexit – here's how to tell the difference between them.
Economic sense has been largely irrelevant in the unfolding Greek drama. Instead, morality has been at its heart.
Greece is facing two major migration problems. As thousands of migrants arrive, Greece's young professionals are on the way out.
The ECB has introduced a slate of bold measures to counter low growth and the threat of deflation.
Scrapping €500 notes would inconvenience money launderers; it would also help the European Central Bank to make interest rates more negative.
Cyprus is successfully exiting its bailout at the end of March after three years.
The evidence that €500 notes are used by criminals are strong. But there is no guarantee that scrapping them will crack down on illegal activity.
Troubles in the eurozone can be viewed as a continuing fallout to the 2008 global crisis.
COP21 is an opportunity for countries like Greece, Spain, Italy and Portugal to reinvent their economies along environmentally friendly and sustainable lines.
New research shows texting combined with rising levels of youth unemployment were primary drivers of the unrest that has unsettled Europe.
The Bank of England has emphasised the overal benefits that membership of the EU brings Britain. But also warns of its risks.
Portugal's return to growth has many calling it the star pupil of the eurozone crisis. A look beyond the headline figures puts this into question, however.
Like Greece and Spain, Portugal endured a bailout and austerity. But it has not seen the rise of a Syriza or Podemos equivalent.
Greece's bailout may have allayed fears of a eurozone exit, but euroscepticism remains high in Greece's election build up.
The European Commission president believes more integration and cooperation is the solution to Europe's many problems. But it's hard to see this happening.
Greece's 'accidental economist' speaks to the UK's leading minds on Syriza, the troika, and whether he’s just a little over-exposed.
Alexander Hamilton and the policies he pursued as America's first treasury secretary set the US on a course of national unity. That’s just what Europe needs today.
Japan has higher debt levels than Greece and yet it doesn't need international bailouts. Why?
The finalisation of Greece's third bailout terms is good news for now, but how long will it last?