‘Greed’ motivated Hayes, prosecutor says

Trader admitted Libor manipulation in evidence given to SFO

France’s EDF bids to cut 10-week holidays

Effort to roll back entitlements strike at 35-hour working week

Goldin shares continue rollercoaster ride

HK-listed conglomerate’s units recover $4.1bn of market value

Tsipras wins backing over bailout talks

PM still faces opposition from hardline faction in coalition

Duda sets out his agenda for Poland

From Germany and the EU to defence and the economy

Confusion reigns after Spanish elections

Spain has changed from a two-party system into a four-way contest


Japanese youth turns its back on fish

Fisheries ministry gets creative in attempt to boost demand

China rebukes US for stoking sea tensions

War of words comes as Beijing releases robust defence white paper

Lack of sleep found to lower productivity

Drinking alcohol and smoking seem to make no difference, study finds

Samsung plans $8bn unit merger

Next generation of group’s founding family looks to secure control

Implants can be designed to fit exactly

P&G gets skin in 3D bioprinting game

Consumer goods maker explores printing of living human tissue

Comment & Analysis

The big eurozone overhaul may not be so big

The appetite among political leaders for a step change, always lukewarm, has cooled even more

Ingram Pinn illustration
©Ingram Pinn

Cameron, Europe and the hand of history

Britain has always tried to be a European and a global power

John Nash, economist and mathematician, 1928-2015

Master of game theory who changed the way we look at seemingly wasteful choices

Best comments from our readers

"I think CDS desensitise lenders/arrangers to credit risk. It's like having a quickie divorce available after a drunken wedding in Las Vegas. Debt should be like a marriage with each party knowing it is to a large extent binding. Without the quickie "out" that CDS offer, credit risk would have been respected more and less credit would have been extended."
By Stuttgart88 on Credit derivatives deserve a revival but only if financiers grow up

"'Voters are, quite rationally, rather ignorant about politics.' Well, indeed. Which is why I always feel slightly uncomfortable when people accuse our representatives of being 'career politicians'. Since governing a developed country is a challenging job, who'd want an amateur politician?"
By Olaf von Rein on Why democratic elections are always flawed

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