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Business Strategy CEOs

  • Alan Mulally: Fields will take Ford flying

    Alan Mulally, Ford Motor Company president & CEO, discusses the leadership of incoming Ford CEO Mark Fields.

  • Belmont ups the stakes

    Christopher Kay, NYRA president & CEO, discusses the business of horse racing, as California Chrome looks to end a 36-year drought of Triple Crown winners.

  • SPAC on track to write 'blank check'

    Billionaire investor Wilbur Ross, WL Ross & Company chairman and CEO, discusses the launch of his publicly traded special purpose acquisition corporation, formed for the purpose of making acquisition.

  • President and CEO of Carnival Corporation, Arnold W. Donald, center, rings the closing bell at the New York Stock Exchange on April 16, 2014.

    Carnival's new CEO made a career at Monsanto overseeing Roundup weed killer and later led a company manufacturing the artificial sweetener Equal.

  • Medtronic CEO: Focused on organic growth

    Omar Ishrak, Medtronic chairman & CEO, discusses the state of the health care industry and explains the extensive M&A activity happening in the sector.

  • Multimillionaire who never gave up

    Tidemark founder and CEO Christian Gheorghe, came to America from Romania in the early 1990s with just $26 in his pocket. He's now a tech multimillionaire, and shares his advice for others.

  • EBay CEO serious about bitcoin

    EBay CEO John Donahoe explains why he thinks the digital currency will play an important role in the future and weighs in on the power of Amazon.

  • LinkedIn CEO sees opportunity in China

    "Squawk Box" co-host Andrew Ross Sorkin talks with Jeff Weiner, LinedIn CEO, about his decision to do business in China, when many other technology firms have decided against it.

  • Gucci CEO confident on luxury retail

    Patrizio di Marco, Gucci CEO, discusses the performance of the luxury retail market during a China slowdown and an uncertain U.S. economy. He also weighs in on the European consumer.

  • Cantor Fitzgerald CEO: Fed yelling economy is weak

    CNBC's Bob Pisani speaks to Howard Lutnick, Cantor Fitzgerald CEO and BGC Partners chairman & CEO, about the drop in trading volume and what low interest rates are telling the markets.

  • Merck CEO: We're proud to be American

    Merck chief Kenneth Frazier does want the government to change the corporate tax code to help U.S.-based companies.

  • Merck's new weapon in fight against cancer

    Ken Frazier, Merck chairman & CEO, discusses the latest immune drug for treating melanoma and lung cancer. Also Frazier weighs in on the high cost of drugs.

  • The value of potential takeovers yanked from the market is at its highest level since the height of the global credit crisis in 2008.

  • Fed to regulate insurance companies?

    Steve Miller, AIG non-executive chairman, shares his views on whether the government is likely to regulate "systemically important" insurance companies. What we want to see is harmony among regulators and to make sure the regulation is tailor-made for insurance companies says Miller.

  • CEO zeroes in on fate of housing sector

    Stuart Miller, Lennar Corp. CEO, shares perspective on the housing recovery and mortgage market. It's unclear when household formation will resume, say Miller. And Mike Jackson, AutoNation chairman, weighs in.

  • Tech's next big bet

    Christopher Galvin, Harrison Street Capital CEO, shares his thoughts on Apple CEO Tim Cook's leadership and where he sees opportunity in the tech space.

  • Revolution's appetite for healthier foods

    Steve Case, Revolution chairman & CEO, and Kristin Groos Richmond, Revolution Foods CEO, discuss Revolution's healthy menu by offering foods kids will want to eat. We present a lot of variety, explains Richmond.

  • AutoNation CEO: May sales results excellent

    Mike Jackson, AutoNation chairman, breaks down his company's May sales numbers and provides his outlook on the auto industry and economy.

  • Sandler O'Neill is holding its annual conference. All the CEOs from all the major exchanges and discount brokerages will be at the two-day event.

  • Tim Cook and Warren Buffett

    It's time to stop wanting Tim Cook to be Steve Jobs. Because guess what? He's actually more like Warren Buffett—and that's not bad at all.