Two of Japan's largest banks have stepped back from Russia in recent weeks, bankers and executives told the Financial Times.» Read More
Bob Parker, senior advisor at Credit Suisse, says EU-U.S. trade talks are positive as there has been an increase in protectionist measures in the past few years.
Tina Fordham, senior political analyst at Citi, comments on the U.S.'s decision to arm Syrian rebels and says that while leaders agree that tax issues need to be tackled, it will be very difficult for them to agree on a common framework.
Chuck Todd, chief White House correspondent for NBC, discusses the upcoming G8 meeting and explains why it feels like it's really just the G7 against Russia.
Russian tycoon Dmitry Itskov is convening a meeting of the minds to explore the possibility of creating lifelike copies of humans, something he thinks is possible by 2035.
Bill Browder, CEO and co-founder of Hermitage Capital Management, tells CNBC that Putin is Russia's number one oligarch, 'a dirty, corrupt, official'.
Bill Browder, CEO and co-founder of Hermitage Capital Management, tells CNBC that Russia has a policy of murdering people in foreign countries and he doesn't feel safe at all.
Mohammed Mansour, chairman of the Mansour Group, says that in selling Caterpillar products to emerging markets, he is "at the right place, at the right time".
What should investors do with equity markets at record highs? Here is a recap of trade tips from today.
Is Wargaming, the maker of free-to-play strategy games, surpassing Activision, Electronic Arts, Take-Two Interactive Software and Ubisoft?
Thousands of Russians marched through Moscow demanding Vladimir Putin resign on Wednesday, as the president took the helm of a loyalist movement designed to broaden his power base.
Two days of accommodation at a lakeside golf hotel in Northern Ireland don't come cheap- and Britain has irritated its fellow Group of Eight states by sending them hefty advance bills for the summit it is hosting there.
Activists who believe climate change is the biggest challenge humans have ever faced mean to hit the fossil fuel merchants where it hurts—in their market cap.
Mark Mobius, executive chairman at Templeton Emerging Markets Group, explains why he is "quite active" in Eastern Europe and why frontier markets such as Romania offer real value.
On the site of a former military golf course where President Dwight Eisenhower once played, the future of U.S. warfare is rising.
Despite cooling of talks between Austria and Poland about a possible merger of their two stock exchanges, CEO of the Warsaw index has given his strongest hint yet that a deal is drawing closer.
Shane MacGuill, tobacco industry analyst at Euromonitor, talks about the smoking ban in Russia and explains why it is unlikely to affect the tobacco market much.
Gary Greenberg, head of emerging markets at Hermes, discusses emerging markets, the slowdown in India, the "too cheap" Russian market, and explains why his preferred stock is a Chinese dairy company.
WNBC's Jonathan Dienst reports there have now been 3 letters laced with ricin sent to political leaders; and John Batchelor of the John Batchelor Show discusses the advanced Russian air defense missiles that were reportedly delivered to Syria.
There is no favorable outcome in Syria at this point—only the least unfavorable—and even that will not likely be dictated by Washington.
The amount of Harvard graduates to land a job on Wall Street has jumped to 15 percent this year, and Motorola is planning to make a smartphone in the U.S. CNBC's Kayla Tausche and John Carney discuss.