SAO PAULO, Nov 30- Murilo Ferreira quit as chairman of Brazil's Petroleo Brasileiro SA, the state-controlled oil company said on Monday, without disclosing the reason for his decision. Ferreira had been on a leave of absence since Sept. 14, and Nelson Carvalho replaced him on an interim basis. Prosecutors have accused Brazil's leading engineering firms of...» Read More
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, responds to innovation criticisms and IT spending growth. Whitman also discusses where the technology company stands in the midst of its turnaround plan and the company's future. CNBC's David Faber reports.
"I think we're going to see more brightness in the PC market," says Meg Whitman, Hewlett-Packard CEO, discussing HP's PC business and price competition in the sector.
Public trust in financial services is still the worst among all sectors. Here are five tips for how Wall Street can win back trust.
Kevin Plank, Under Armour founder & CEO, discuss whether he thinks his company will be able to keep up momentum after reporting blowout earnings last quarter. We are a pretty good Street fighter, says Plank.
CNBC's Scott Wapner, and Kevin Plank, Under Armour founder & CEO, discuss the controversy surrounding the Olympic speedskating suits and his company's plans to extend its partnership with the team through 2022.
Discussing Wal-Mart's earnings report and concerns over guidance, with Josh Brown, Ritholtz Wealth Management CEO & co-founder, and CNBC's Courtney Reagan. "The problem with Wal-Mart is that groceries are half their sales and Kroger is taking them to the mat on price," Brown says.
Choice Hotels president & CEO Stephen Joyce discusses its strong year thus far in 2014, and how bad weather impacts its business.
Are big bank leaders like Jamie Dimon the most influential on Wall Street—or activist investors like Carl Icahn?
Discussing economic optimism, and the outlook on U.S. growth, with Marriott CEO Arne Sorenson.
Marriott CEO Arne Sorenson explains why the hotel saw a decline in profits and revenue, and is accelerating its buyback.
Kasper Rorsted, CEO of Henkel, says the company has not made any acquisitions because it is being patient and not making overpriced purchases.
Ross McInnes, CFO of Safran, says the company is benefiting from growth in the Asian market.
Ben Noteboom, CEO of Randstad, says there is modest wage inflation but it remains low across the world.
Alexandre de Juniac, chairman and CEO of Air France-KLM, says the company has faced "difficult business conditions" but the company is back in the black.
Hershey CEO John P. Bilbrey discusses its buyback and the weather's impact on consumers. The buyback is part of our capital structure and positive for the company, he says. CNBC's Sara Eisen reports.
Discussing its acquisition of Zale, and the benefit for shareholders and consumers, with Michael Barnes, Signet Jewelers CEO.
Denise Morrison, Campbell Soup president & CEO, provides insight into her company's "tight product strategy," and the state of the consumer right now.
Spirit Airlines president & CEO Ben Baldanza, discusses the company's website, airline fees and growth strategies. "Two-thirds of our customers buy directly from our website," he says.
Discussing the impact of weather and rising rates on the housing market, with Bill Pulte, Pulte Capital Partners CEO. He also weighs in on the new construction and remodeling trade.
Green Mountain Coffee Roasters stock is up around 50 percent since announcing its 10-year partnership with Coca-Cola. Green Mountain's CEO Brian Kelley says this is a "real good deal for both companies." CNBC's Sara Eisen reports.