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Europe flat at open as Greek vote eyed

European equities opened flat on Friday as investors look ahead to Sunday, when a Greek referendum on the country's future in Europe takes place.

Listen to Greek private sector: ILO chief

Guy Ryder, director-general of the ILO, says getting the private sector in Greece working is "fundamental" to the economy.

What a Greek 'no' vote means for banks

Lorenzo Bini Smaghi, former ECB executive board member, says a "no" vote would leave the Greek banking system in an untenable position.

What happens after Greek referendum?

CNBC's Julia Chatterley discusses the current mood in Greece and Kostas Arvanitis from Syriza Radio talks about what happens after the Greek referendum.

Biggest risk right now? (Hint: Not Grexit)

Giles Keating, global head of research for Private Banking and Wealth Management at Credit Suisse, says the biggest risk to markets is the Fed.

Why there'll be no Grexit after referendum

Apostolos Dedousopoulos, economics professor at Panteion University, discusses the possible outcomes of the Greek referendum.

OECD boss on renewable energy

Angel Gurria, the head of the OECD, says governments did not take advantage of the low oil price to push renewable energy.

The euro is not in danger: OECD boss

Angel Gurria, the head of the OECD, says the euro currency is not in danger from the Greek crisis.

European sharing economy can grow rapidly: ING

Ian Bright, senior economist at ING, discusses the findings of ING's latest survey which revealed that the sharing economy is poised for rapid growth in Europe.

What a 'Yes' vote means for Greece

Richard Champion, deputy CIO at Canaccord Genuity Wealth Management, says Greece will see further instability in the short to medium term if the "Yes" camp wins Sunday's referendum.

A 'No' vote doesn't mean a 'Grexit': StanChart

Manpreet Gill, senior investment strategist at Standard Chartered, says a "No" vote in Sunday's referendum will give Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras more bargaining power, but it doesn't necessarily means a "Grexit."

China stocks face risk of unwinding margin debt: Pro

As the stock markets extend their losses, the risk of a further unwinding of margin positions will become more imminent, says Louis Wong, head of research at Phillip Securities.

What's driving M&A deals

Chunshek Chan, global head of research, M&A and Financial Sponsors at Dealogic, attributes the rise in M&A activities to increasing corporate confidence in the economy.

IMF's remarks on Greece are confusing: Pro

Bart Van Ark, chief economist at The Conference Board, says the IMF's remarks about how Greece needs significant debt relief will not help Greek voters to make a decision.

Here's the upside in Australia's May retail sales

On a year-on-year basis, Australia's retail sales figures are up about 5 percent in May, says David Thomas, head of Australian consumer research at CLSA.

Will politics be a drag on the Malaysian ringgit?

Wayne Gordon, commodities and FX strategist at UBS Wealth Management, explains whether fresh corruption allegations surrounding Prime Minister Najib Razak will weigh on the ringgit.

Is this the turning point of Najib's premiership?

If the Wall Street Journal report is proven true, it will be the first time that the Malaysian prime minister is directly linked to accusations of corruption surrounding 1MDB, says Giulia Zino, senior analyst with Control Risks.

Probe finds 1MBD money in Malaysia PM's accounts: WSJ

Nearly $700 million of deposits were made into what are believed to be the personal bank accounts of Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, the Wall Street Journal reported Friday citing documents from a government investigation.

Why the Fed needs to stay data dependent

While the number of new jobs in the U.S. is rising, wages and work force participation remain weak, says Sandy Lincoln, chief market strategist at BMO Asset Management.

Jewelry lovers, here are the sparkling trends

Fabio Cascapera, managing director of Famosi Singapore, says colored stones are making a comeback, while single pieces remain popular among jewelry investors.

Trust: The key factor missing in Greek debt talks

Thomas Miller, former U.S. ambassador to Greece from 2001-2004, says there is a low level of trust between Greece and its foreign creditors.

A-shares are coming back down to earth: Citi

Zal Devitre, head of investments at Citibank Singapore, discusses the Shanghai Composite's fall below the key psychological barrier of 4,000 points on Thursday.

Ex-US ambassador: Greece referendum is too chaotic

Thomas Miller, former U.S. ambassador to Greece from 2001-2004, says it remains questionable whether the Greeks know exactly what the referendum means.

If Greece says 'No', US stocks could fall 10%: Pro

With markets pricing in a "Yes" vote in Greece's referendum, a "No" vote will likely shock markets and trigger a 10 percent correction in the U.S., says Charles Blankley, CIO of Gemmer Asset Management.

Australian retailer Lush: Things are very positive

Peta Granger, director of Australia and New Zealand of Lush, says the cosmetics retailer isn't feeling the impact of a tough retail environment in Australia.

Why Greeks will vote 'yes' to bailout terms

Greeks will likely vote "yes" on Sunday after the implementation of capital controls this week and as the consequences of a "Grexit" become more apparent, says Andrew Naylor, executive director of Cicero Group.

JPMorgan: Excited about HK-China MRF scheme

Michael Falcon, head of the Asia Pacific funds business at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, says the mutual recognition of funds (MRF) scheme between China and Hong Kong is a step forward.

Timing of Fed rate hike isn't crucial: Konyn

Mark Konyn, CEO at Cathay Conning Asset Management, says the timing of the Fed's interest rate hike "is not critical or crucial."

Why China is the world's top spender in clean energy

Philippe Boisseau, president of New Energies at Total, explains why China extended its lead over the U.S. as the world's largest investor in renewable energy last year.

Tracking Total's expansion strategy

Philippe Boisseau, president of New Energies at Total, discusses the launch of its new Singapore plant which will be the biggest lubricants oil blending facility in the world.

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