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Fed rate hike talk divides Wall Street     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 6:00 AM ET

The bond and stock markets are in a tug-of-war over when the Fed might start to increase interest rates from the current near-zero levels.

US markets: 'Sit back and wait'     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 5:45 AM ET

Kenny Polcari, director at O'Neil Securities, says that after the "excitement" of the past few weeks, investors are realizing that they got a "little bit ahead" of themselves.

Eileen Burbidge, partner at Passion Capital, says U.K. start-ups have "a lot of promise" in areas such as fintech, health-tech and cyber-security and discusses whether we're heading for a tech bubble.

Tony Dwyer, chief equity strategist at Canaccord Genuity, says the White House push against tax inversion could have a temporary impact on deals, but that ultimately, "it's down to the credit market".

Steve Allan, M&A practice leader for EMEA at Towers Watson, says there has been an "enormous" amount of mergers and acquisitions lately and that most deals create value.

Oil market to tighten further: Pro     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 4:30 AM ET

Charles Whall, portfolio manager at Investec Asset Management, says oil groups' focus on free cash flow is positive for investors but will lead to a "real significant tightening" of the market.

French Prime Minister Manuel Valls met with German Chancellor Angela Merkel in Berlin on Monday to discuss France's reform agenda. CNBC imagines what the menu could have looked like.

The investigation into Tesco's accounting errors points so "some failure of corporate governance", CNBC's Catherine Boyle reports.

Chris Williamson, chief economist at Markit, says the euro zone's performance is "meager" following the release of the latest flash PMI data and news that the German manufacturing sector is not expanding.

Pierre-Yves Gauthier, founding partner at AlphaValue, says Apple has been a beneficiary of people wanting the latest fashion, but with the rise of cheap smartphones, its dominance may not last long.

Anders Dahlbeck, policy adviser at ActionAid, says lost tax revenues from avoidance schemes could transform developing countries.

ECB policies benefit Spain: Pro     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 3:15 AM ET

Antonio Hormigos, Spanish equity manager at Mirabaud Asset Management, says European Central Bank policies will benefit Spain, making equities in the euro zone country an attractive buying opportunity.

What problems does Tesco face?     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 3:00 AM ET

Barry Dixon, head of research at Davy Research, discusses the challenges that Tesco is facing, including stiff competition from discount supermarkets.

Alibaba has global ambitions: Pro     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 2:30 AM ET

Karine Hirn, founding partner at East Capital, says she is "excited" by the Chinese technology sector, with Alibaba and Tencent leading the way.

Patrick de La Chevardière, CFO of Total, says Western sanctions against Russia are pushing the country to form closer ties with China.

European shares opened lower on Tuesday despite new economic figures from China which showed an unexpected pickup in manufacturing activity.

Michael Izza, CEO of the Institute of Chartered Accountants, says the accounting mistake by Tesco is "very serious".

John Longworth, director general of the British Chambers of Commerce, says he was "excited" by the pro-business policies put forward by the Labour party at its conference.

Patrick de La Chevardière, CFO of Total, discusses the company's strategy and where it plans to invest.

Bjarni Benediktsson, Finance Minister of Iceland, says the country needs its capital controls to prevent its currency from devaluing.

Bjarni Benediktsson, Finance Minister of Iceland, says the country does not need to join the European Union as it gets all of the benefits by being in the European Economic Area.

Wolfgang Bernhard, head of Daimler trucks and buses at Daimler, outlines his vision of transportation vehicles in the future and discusses Mercedes' driverless truck.

Wolfgang Bernhard, head of Daimler trucks and buses at Daimler AG, says the European market is "very weak" but there is a "ray of hope" in North America.

US launches airstrikes in Syria     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 1:05 AM ET

CNBC's Hadley Gamble discusses the latest developments in the Middle East with the U.S. launching airstrikes in Syria and British Prime Minister David Cameron planning to meet Iranian President Hassan Rouhani.

Daniel Hynes, Senior Commodity Strategist at ANZ, says concerns revolving China's property sector are holding back restocking efforts of Chinese steel mills.

Syria is key to halting ISIS: Lecturer     Tue, 23 Sep '14 | 12:35 AM ET

Malcolm Jorgensen, Lecturer at Sydney Law School and United States Studies Center, discusses news that the U.S. and Arab nations launched massive airstrikes against ISIS targets in Syria on Monday.

Louis Kuijs, Chief Economist, Greater China at RBS, says the preliminary figure for September shows that there are no further deterioration in the mainland economy.

Bradley Gastwirth, CEO of ABR Investment Strategy, expects the pent-up demand for a bigger screen among Chinese consumers to fuel sales of iPhone 6 in the mainland.

Tracking the slump in iron ore prices     Mon, 22 Sep '14 | 11:35 PM ET

Scott Phillips, Advisor at The Motley Fool Australia, says supply issue is the factor causing the greatest impact on iron ore prices.

Ultra-wealthy are now holding more cash - a sign that they are nervous about putting money into today's markets. Kelvin Tay, MD & Regional CIO, Southern APAC at UBS Wealth Management, discusses.

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  • Kenny Polcari, director at O'Neil Securities, says that after the "excitement" of the past few weeks, investors are realizing that they got a "little bit ahead" of themselves.

  • Eileen Burbidge, partner at Passion Capital, says U.K. start-ups have "a lot of promise" in areas such as fintech, health-tech and cyber-security and discusses whether we're heading for a tech bubble.

  • Tony Dwyer, chief equity strategist at Canaccord Genuity, says the White House push against tax inversion could have a temporary impact on deals, but that ultimately, "it's down to the credit market".