Tens of thousands of protesters, led by trade unionists, rally in the Italian capital Rome against the policies of the new coalition government.
View Full Article
Car sales across Europe rose in April for the first time in 18 months, helped by strong demand in the UK and by the early Easter break.
The EU is to ban restaurants from using refillable bottles and dipping bowls of olive oil, citing hygiene and consumer protection.
Turkish bond yields have hit new lows as investors greeted Moody\'s increase in the country\'s credit rating to investment grade.
Spain records its first monthly trade surplus in more than 40 years as demand for imports dries up.
Dell reports a 79% fall in quarterly profits to $130m (£85m) amid falling computer sales and a takeover battle.
Sina, which runs China\'s biggest micro-blogging site, sees losses narrow in the first three months of the year as revenues rise.
Glencore Xstrata shareholders vote to appoint Tony Hayward, BP\'s former chief executive, as interim chairman to replace Sir John Bond.
Morrisons, the UK\'s fourth largest supermarket chain, says it will launch online shopping by January 2014 after agreeing a tie-up with Ocado.
Inflation in both the 17-strong eurozone bloc and the US falls to its lowest level in years.
The world\'s biggest retailer Wal-Mart, which owns the UK chain Asda, says profits in the three months to April nudged higher.
The internet giant Google has been challenged by MPs over the way it reports its income for tax.
BP appeals to Prime Minister David Cameron to intervene over the escalating compensation costs of the Gulf of Mexico oil disaster.
Japanese car manufacturer Honda will return to Formula 1 in 2015 as engine suppliers to the McLaren team.
The EU warns it may investigate claims that Chinese telecom firms have been paid subsidies, allowing them to flood markets with cheap equipment.
Lonmin mineworkers in South Africa are returning to work after their two-day strike in protest at the shooting of a senior union official at the weekend.
Fans of the new Pontiff are being offered the chance to learn more about his childhood with organised Pope-themed bus tours of his home town in Buenos Aires.
A flawless diamond has set a world auction record, selling for $26.7m (£17.5m).
The number of cars from the 1980s being driven in the UK today is dwindling, yet classic cars from the 60s and 70s still appear to be popular.
What difference has the discovery of oil off the coast of Ghana made to the lives of people in the once run-down port of Takoradi, the hub for the new industry?
India\'s film industry is seeking to compete with Hollywood in special effects and animation. Adrienne Murray reports from Mumbai.
As people in Spain move out of rural areas and into cities to seek work, entire villages are being sold off at rock bottom prices, drawing buyers from overseas.
The growth of big coffee chains has not only transformed the high street, but also our taste for coffee.
India\'s first major theme park has recently opened in Khopoli - but what challenges does it face and are India\'s consumers ready?
Hugh Scofield has his handwriting analysed by one of France\'s leading graphologists.
A new wave of Asian chat apps are growing in popularity around the world.
Newsnight\'s Emily Maitlis meets John Caudwell, founder of Phones4U, to ask if tax should be a matter for your social conscience.
Justin Rowlatt examines for BBC Newsnight how Mongolia\'s new wealth is reshaping this very traditional nation.
Your daily visit to a coffee shop could also give you a chance to do a small good deed.
Research into robot cars in Singapore is being driven by a desire to get more people using public transport.
The BBC\'s Kim Gittleson gets exclusive access to the top-secret recipe experimentation room and test kitchen at US food company Magic Seasonings,
US hedge fund manager Daniel Loeb says Sony should spin off up to 20% of its entertainment business and shore up its struggling electronics arm.
The Bank of England calls the data snooping activities at financial news agency Bloomberg \"reprehensible\" and says it will liaise with other central banks.
The owners of Venezuelan opposition TV channel Globovision say they have sold the channel, with changes expected to its editorial line.
UK unemployment rose by 15,000 to 2.52 million in the January to March period, the Office for National Statistics says.
Water supplier Severn Trent rejects a preliminary takeover offer from international investors, saying it fails to recognise the company\'s value.
France has entered its second recession in four years after the economy shrank by 0.2% in the first quarter of the year, official figures show.
India\'s largest mobile phone operator, Bharti Airtel, agrees to sell a 5% stake to Qatar Foundation Endowment as it looks to strengthen its finances.
A competition which released billions of mobile call records in Africa has been used by IBM to redraw bus routes in Ivory Coast.
Hundreds of protesters block the entrance to a coal mine in Mozambique demanding further compensation for being resettled.
Retailers in Europe, including Hennes & Mauritz and Inditex which owns Zara, say they will sign an accord to improve safety conditions in factories in Bangladesh.
India\'s top drugmaker Ranbaxy Laboratories will pay a record fine in the US for lying to officials and selling badly made generic drugs.
The Australian government forecasts a deficit for its current financial year, despite promising a surplus a year ago.
The Jockey Club hits its £15m Racecourse Bond target and extends the application window until 28 May.
India batsman Rahul Dravid is shocked after three of his Rajasthan Royals IPL stars are arrested over spot-fixing claims.
More than 4,500 jobs are to be created as the final venue to be permanently based in the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park has its future secured.
Could the internet revive the ancient tradition of learning traditional Indian arts at the feet of a guru?
Should developers be looking to the feature phones of emerging market countries to make their fortunes?
Introducing the digital doorkey - just one of the innovative start-ups hoping to take New York City by storm.
A change to the patent system in the US has led to claims that it will be much more difficult for small firms to protect their inventions, as the BBC\'s Jane O\'Brien reports.
As the US lurches from one budget crisis to another, it may not seem like a good time to work for the federal government. But some experts say the opportunities for small enterprises have never been better.
Karen Weintraub explores the growth in the number of US small firms who wish to profit from making a positive difference in the developing world.
Japanese carmaker Nissan reports a small rise in full-year profits, but sales in its key market of China fell following a territorial row between Japan and China.
Electric car maker Tesla Motors drives into profit for the first time in its 10-year history, reporting a profit of $15m (£9.65m).
General Motors wins approval from China to build a $1.3bn (£835m) plant to manufacture luxury Cadillac cars in the country.
Oil company worried by spiralling costs from Gulf of Mexico
Sir Mervyn King\'s date with history
Should we all be more psychopathic at work?
But are overseas businesses making the most of it?
Should we cheer or jeer at Europe\'s prospects?
Send us questions on building a new business from old tech
Selling online where internet speeds are painfully slow
Global icon who became a byword for marketability
An apology to Rached Ghannouchi
How Estonia was converted into E-stonia
To learn more about Tribe Executive Search or to speak to a member of our team about your requirements, please contact us:
Tribe Executive Search
12 Mosley Street,
Telephone: 0191 230 8115
Or use the contact form below.
Complete your details
Website Design, Development & Search Engine Optimisation by Geo-Net Internet