US stock markets fall into the opening wall of Wall Street, with Boeing issues about Dow Jones industrial media.
The Dow lost 0.48% in the open field, a fall of 127 points.
The Nasdaq fell 0.17%, or 14 points; the S & P 500 dropped 0.16%, ending a seven-day streak.
The British pound lost a bit more ground against the euro in the afternoon trading.
The pound fell below € 1,1580, which represents a fall of 0.3%, while Prime Minister Theresa May prepared to meet France Emmanuel Macron and Angela Merkel to argue for a brief extension of the deadline.
Against the US dollar, the value fell 0.1% to $ 1,3054.
A judge has unloaded a jury in a trial against four former Barclays executives.
You can read more details about the trial (10:39 am) here:
Boeing's actions are suffering before Wall Street's opening bell, after the aircraft manufacturer in the United States had said it would cut its 737 aircraft production.
Boeing said Friday it would have 20% less than 737 following two fatal accidents in which security functions could work, according to researchers.
Negotiation of markets on Monday indicated that the company's price decreased by almost 4.8%.
The 737 Max Boeing jets are fitted around the world after jet jets owned by Ethiopian Airlines and Lion Air. In both errors it is believed that the pilots tried unsuccessfully the security features.
The work suggests that there may be movements in the Brexit talks today.
The secretary of Shadow Brexit, Sir Keir Starmer, said the "ball is at the government's court" on a possible compromise.
This comes after the conservative parties Mark Francois and Andrew Bridgen, among the most strident voices in favor of leaving the EU without agreement, wrote letters to the president of the party bank committee asking for a vote without confidence in Prime Minister Theresa May.
Follow all the latest political advances here:
Futures point to a lower open for the main US stock indices, after the mole start of the week of European shares.
S & P 500 and Nasdaq 100 index futures point to a 0.1% drop in Wall Street opening, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average will fall by 0.2%.
It is mostly quiet in front of markets halfway to the day of trading in London.
Actions in housebuilder Redrow They are the largest elevator of the FTSE 350, 7% more than after confirming the announced return of 111 million pounds to shareholders through a share issue and repurchase agreement. Pharmaceutical company Indivior rose 5% after announcing new data on a treatment for addiction to opiates.
In FTSE 100, the most important engine was the hospital provider Health NMC, which fell by 3.8%, followed by the order platform to carry Only to the east, fall of 2.5%.
Gold miner Fresnillo and supermarket logistics company Ocado They were the only FTSE 100 companies that earned more than 1% at the time of writing.
The new laws that are proposed to deal with social media companies that transmit child abuse, extremism, terrorist attacks and cyberbullying have been welcomed by senior police and child charity organizations.
Launched on Monday, the white book of Online Harms describes what the government says are new and tough laws for internet companies and the ability to enforce them, they write Sandra Laville e Alex Hern.
Social media companies will have a mandatory "duty of care", requiring companies to "take reasonable measures to keep their users safe and cope with the illegal and harmful activities of their services," the government said.
You can find more details and reactions here:
London's low-emission zone came into effect when Big Ben charged at midnight last night, which means that drivers of more polluting vehicles in the center of the capital should pay £ 12.50 per day.
The accusation, taken on top of the congestion fee separately from Mayor Sadiq Khan to combat air pollution, amounts to 100 pounds for buses, buses and trucks. It will be applied to traffic within the red ring on the map below.
However, it is possible that more Britons outside the capital have to get used to the limits. Areas within the North and South circular are planned to cover from 2021, while Birmingham and Leeds said they will introduce clean air zones by 2020 and Manchester plans to continue its path.
Health advocates have intensified calls to other cities to introduce the plans, writes the Guardian Sarah Boseley.
The lowest sales and a premature Breitek shutdown on Jaguar Land Rover, the largest automaker in the United Kingdom (even if it is owned by India Tata Motors).
JLR's four major UK factories – at Castle Bromwich, Solihull and Wolverhampton in West Midlands and Halewood in Merseyside, employing 18,500 people, are closed Monday through Friday.
The production stop at Britain's largest automaker is added to its usual Easter closing, which runs from next week to April 23. The extension was agreed with the personnel in January to prepare for the possible interruption of Brexit, when the scheduled departure date of the United Kingdom from the EU was March 29.
There is more details of the Guardian Julia Kollewe here:
Brexit observers are not the only ones who wait for white smoke today: Debenhams shareholders will find out until 5 o'clock in the afternoon if retail businessman Mike Ashley is hoping to get an acquisition.
If an agreement with Ashley's Sports Direct is not agreed upon, it is likely that Debenhams' creditors could place this group "pre-package management" tonight, which would eliminate the value of Sports Direct's participation in almost 30 % in the big store.
During the weekend Debenhams issued four conditions that Ashley would have to accept if he wanted to extend the period and give more time for an agreement.
Sports Direct agreed to subscribe to a £ 150m rescue rights issue if Debenhams agreed to become chief executive before April 8. Sports Direct also said this morning that he wants Debenhams' lenders to undermine a debt of £ 148m.
Ashley, it's good to say that he did not take the conditions of Debenham in the deal.
"To avoid doubts, it is Sports Direct's argument that the Debenhams board and its advisors have carried out a sustained program of lies and negations. The fact that they are so openly in their memory of joint meetings with Sports Direct is unclear, "said the company.
Will we see any movement at Brexit today? Possibly, while the conversations between work and conservatives continue.
Foreign secretary Jeremy Hunt suggested this morning that the government would be open to a union customs association, saying that there would be no sense to have talks with the work if the government was limited by "large red lines."
Asked if accepting a customs union would be the price of an agreement with the Labor, he said:
Well, we do not have a majority in parliament, and so we have to look for other parties to seek an agreement that will allow us to get Brexit online in the parliament as the law requires. You can not enter into any of the discussions with large red lines because otherwise there is no point in disposing of them, but we are very clear about the kind of Brexit we want. That is in our manifesto, and we leave this in clear.
Prime Minister Theresa May "leaves no stone on stone to try to solve Brexit," he added.
You can follow all the laps and turns of the day with those of The Guardian Andrew Sparrow here:
You are already enjoying / supporting it 1,000 days as prime minister, although given his promise to resign soon, it may not cover the champagne corks.
The judge in London refuses the jury in the case of Barclays Qatar
A jury in London was fired in a historic fraud trial of four former Barclays executives accused of paying unverted Qatar fees to help rescue the bank at the height of the credit crunch in 2008.
Judge Robert Jay told the jury at the Southwark Crown Court on Monday that he was forced to drop them.