MikeDotta / Shutterstock.com
The early signs indicate that the EU is responding much more effectively than it did in 2008.
Markets panicked following the collapse of investment bank, Lehman Brothers, in 2008.
PODCAST: Part six of The Anthill Podcast’s Recovery series looks at the 2008 financial crisis and Great Recession that followed.
Xi Jingping with Greek president Prokopis Pavlopoulos in Athens.
Where else were all those hard-headed refusals to make things easier for the eurozone strugglers going to lead?
Signing the Treaty of Rome in 1957.
In the past decade the EU has been struck by a series of crises that have proven that it is far more vulnerable than previously imagined.
New research into the Greek crisis from 2012-16 compared how tweets and traditional news affected bond yields among countries in the eurozone peripheries.
Greece nearly crashed out of the eurozone in 2015.
Bill Anastasiou / Shutterstock.com
The strict nature, implementation and dramatic social costs of the EU bailouts prompt questions about their effectiveness.
Giuseppe Conte is Italy’s newest prime minister.
AP Photo/Gregorio Borgia
An economist answers four important questions on what’s behind the political turmoil in Italy and what’s at stake for Europe and the world.
Five Star Movement leader Luigi di Maio brandishes an Italian flag at a rally in Naples.
Italy’s economy is verging on bankrupt and its election results have dealt a hammer blow to the prospects of fixing things. The best option, financially at least, may be to put someone else at the helm.
Sergio Mattarella (right) and his prime minister designate, Carlo Cottarelli.
If you thought the risk of Grexit was bad, you’ve got a shock coming in the shape of Italy.
The importance of saving is so deep rooted in Germany that an exhibition recently opened to commemorate it.
European Council President Donald Tusk and Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras address the press.
AP Photo/Thanassis Stavrakis
Europe is experiencing a wave of optimism that its seven-year Greek drama may be finally coming to a close. Only one way to do that: Share Greece’s pain.
The U.S. and EU are stronger together.
Darko Vojinovic/AP Photo
The Treaty of Rome, which eventually led to the European Union, is turning 60 at a time when many inside and outside Europe are questioning the union’s value. For the U.S., much is at stake.
Before the financial crisis struck, you could breathe the overwhelming air of prosperity on the bustling streets of Trikala.
Rock and roll.
George Kerevan, Stephen Boyd and Katherine Trebeck see a world where employees are treated like just-in-time inventory.
The ranks of a ‘new urban poor’ in Europe are swelling.
Greece has seen a spike in poverty levels.
New research shows how the financial crisis led to a dramatic shift in poverty across Europe.
Pleading with the EU: Italian prime minister, Matteo Renzi.
The Italian banking system is on the verge of a crisis. Direct state intervention is needed to solve the problem.
The EU is fraying thanks to its puzzle of fiscal governance policies.
EU UK flag via www.shutterstock.com
The European Union faces a crisis of legitimacy, and its rules on fiscal governance are at the heart of it.
A lack of constructive critique of the EU’s failings is giving rise to widespread European populism and dissent.
Europe at the moment is divided into two stark responses to the EU – exit or remain. A third, better option would be to stay, but challenge and change it from within.
Cyprus is successfully exiting its bailout at the end of March after three years.