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Mark Mahaney, RBC lead Internet analyst, shares his earnings outlook in the Internet and e-commerce space. Also Mahaney shares his thoughts on Amazon's foray into drones and where he sees the biggest growth areas for the e-commerce giant.

Kathy Lien, BK Asset Management, says the U.S. dollar may be nearing a bottom. And Carl Larry, Oil Outlooks & Opinions president, explains how geopolitical tension may firm up the oil market.

Why not try pleasing everyone with this delicious punch? It's pleasing on the eye and tasty on the lips

In a low-rate environment it's hard for our clients to save money through us and have enough income, says Steve Miller, AIG non-executive chairman, discussing how low interest rates are impacting his business.

Remedies for a sluggish economy     Fri, 11 Jul '14 | 7:09 AM ET

Jurrien Timmer, Fidelity Investments, and Steve Miller, AIG non-executive chairman, provide perspective on what would likely relieve the global economic malaise. Also Timmer shares his outlook on the markets.

European markets trim losses     Fri, 11 Jul '14 | 7:04 AM ET

Europe shares regain footing and Portugal shares post gains, reports CNBC's Karen Tso, with the latest update on Portugal's Banco Espirito Santo.

CNBC's Meg Tirrell reports on how the pharmaceutical industry is dealing with the Alzheimer's epidemic.

Patrick Chovanec, Silvercrest Asset Management, and Bruce Kasman, JPMorgan chief economist, share their outlook on the markets and economy. Also Kasman weighs in on Portugal's bank problems and explains why he thinks there's not a systemic threat in Europe.

Miodrag Kostic, CEO of MK Group, says it is important for Serbia to have good relations with its "neighbour" the European Union.

The Internet retailer has asked regulators to grant an exemption to drone-testing rules, reports CNBC's Sara Eisen.

Mark Grant, Southwest Securities, explains why the Portuguese bank crisis may spread to Brazil and Italy, but will not be a disaster for U.S. markets.

Banco Espirito shares suspended     Fri, 11 Jul '14 | 6:11 AM ET

Portugal's bank woes raise concerns of another EU crisis, reports CNBC's Steve Sedgwick.

NBC's Martin Fletcher has the latest details on the crisis between Israel and Gaza as the conflict intensifies.

I think people are looking for an excuse to sell and, if earnings continue to come in weaker than expected, they could add up to make this a volatile summer, says Matthew McCormick, principal and portfolio manager at Bahl & Gaynor.

No systemic risk from BES: Pro     Fri, 11 Jul '14 | 5:30 AM ET

Portugal's banking sector has gone through a transformative intervention, making its risk to Europe's banking system small, Antonio Roldan Mones, Portugal analyst at Eurasia Group.

The Arsenal deal makes sense: Puma     Fri, 11 Jul '14 | 5:20 AM ET

The Arsenal deal makes sense for us financially, image-wise and strategy-wise, says Puma CEO Bjorn Gulden.

High-paying dividends a safe bet: Pro     Fri, 11 Jul '14 | 5:00 AM ET

Given the new realities of the low interest rates, stocks with high dividends above the 30-year treasury yield give the "psychological comfort" of being able to weather a storm, says Martin Leclerc, chief investment officer and portfolio manager at Barrack Yard Advisors,

Nitesh Shah, analyst at ETF Securities, says investors are realizing the value of gold as an insurance hedge once again.

Giles Keating, head of research at Credit Suisse Private Banking & Wealth Management, says the sell-off related to the issues with Banco Espirito Santo are a buying opportunity for stocks.

Peter Garnry, equity strategist at Saxo Bank, says Portuguese stocks are overvalued and there is more value in other areas in Europe.

Jonathan Schachter, senior advisor to Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, says that ending the rocket fire from Hamas is the way to return to ceasefire, while boots on the ground remains a "possibility".

Alberto Gallo, head of European macro credit research at RBS, says Banco Espirito Santo has capital problems not solvency issues.

Paulo Soares de Pinho, associate professor at Nova School of Business and Economics, says the issues at Banco Espirito Santo won't spread across Portugal.

From guessing the timing of tapering to predicting the winners of the World Cup, CNBC takes a look at the investment banks that got it wrong.

Daniel Schäfer, investment banking correspondent at the Financial Times, discusses which investment banks got it right when it came to predicting World Cup results.

Pedro Santana Lopes, former Portuguese Prime Minister, says Banco Espirito Santo has a "good solvency situation" but the family behind the lender has questions to answer.

Pedro Santana Lopes, former Portuguese Prime Minister, says the government will not pay for Banco Espirito Santo.

Otto Dichtl, managing director at Stifel Nicolaus, says there are "question marks" around the amount of capital Banco Espirito Santo has, but the lender is unlikely to default.

Alan Higgins, U.K. chief investment officer at Coutts, and Giles Keating, head of research at Credit Suisse Private Banking & Wealth Management, discuss what stocks could see a World Cup pop.

Barnaby Martin, credit strategist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, says he is bullish on bonds as he expects the European Central Bank to engage in a quantitative easing program.

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