Based in London, Hadley Gamble is a reporter and anchor responsible for business news coverage from the Middle East and Africa. She presents CNBC's Access: Middle East and Access: Africa and is a regular on-air contributor to CNBC's business day programming.
Hadley has covered key events for CNBC including breaking news coverage of the Charlie Hebdo murders in Paris in 2015, the 2014 NATO Summit, the events of the Arab Spring and the Israeli-Palestinian peace process. She regularly reports for CNBC from the World Economic Forum in Davos, interviewing world leaders, international CEOs and global philanthropists. Recent interviewees include Egyptian President Abdulfattah Al-Sisi, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and HRH Prince Turki al-Faisal.
Hadley has a long term interest in the Middle East and Africa; she joined CNBC in 2010, having previously been a writer and producer in CNN's Abu Dhabi bureau. An experienced journalist, Hadley has also worked for ABC News and Fox News in Washington, DC producing news programmes and covering national and international political events, including the 2008 Presidential Debates, Election Night 2008 and the Inauguration of US President Barack Obama.
Follow Gamble on Twitter @_HadleyGamble
Saudi Arabia is looking for “activist investors,” the head of the country’s stock exchange told CNBC on Monday, as it opened to foreigners for the first time.
A senior political figure from the Middle East said that a lack of governance and "violent" policies were partly responsible for the rise of ISIS.
Samer Khoury, president of the Consolidated Contractors Company (CCC), discusses the challenges facing businesses in the Middle East due to political instability.
The chief executive of Qatar's largest private commercial bank, R Seetharaman tells CNBC how he plans to reclaim lost market share and go global.
As many governments struggle to provide quality in the classroom, global private education provider GEMS is looking to expand aggressively. The firm's chairman, Sunny Varkey, outlines the long-term goals and explains why making profit from running schools is not a bad thing.