CNBC's Jeff Cox does a roundup of some of Davos' big events this week.» Read More
I know the secret to success. It begins with an empty inbox for your email.
The end of Davos reminds me of when we had sleepovers as kids. You'd try and stay awake long past your normal bedtime and by the end you'd tend to crack up over anything.
A 'bad bank' is necessary, but major banks still have to be taken over and gutted, Ken Rogoff told CNBC.com in Davos.
Given the clout that Google still has in tech and the broad economy — and the eccentricities of its founders — I'm thinking Google Car. A fleet of electric vehicles that can map your journey and answer search queries suddenly replacing the Big Three.
Her's what the JPMorgan Chase boss has to say about the bank bank concept and the lending environment.
We're in the midst of preparing a CNBC-sponsored debate program from WEF, "No Way Back", so here's a sneak peek at what the the all-star panel had to say.
CNBC.com's coverage of The World Economic Forum has enjoyed three high-profile business leaders as contributors this week. Alcatel-Lucent CEO Ben Verwaayen, Infosys CEO Kris Gopalakrishnan and Nasdaq OMX CEO Robert Greifeld have all added their perspectives on Davos to our Heard in Davos blog.
Want to be a star at WEF? Storm out of a panel, the Congress Center, Davos and Switzerland altogether.
The severity of the economic crisis means that it’s more important now than ever for business leaders, governmental leaders and regulators to work together, Nasdaq OMX CEO Bob Greifeld told CNBC in his video blog from the World Economic Forum in Davos.
It's not just what's heard, it's what's seen at the security check lines at Davos.
Yeah, right. Actually, the working sessions and panels are better attended than any conference I've ever seen.
I’m so behind in opening up my mail, I must have 60 new books I still need to look at, but I did open one package today from McGrawHill. Inside, Robert Slater’s newest book, “SOROS: The World’s Most Influential Investor.”
Why can't the banks trust each other? I mean, they can pay back their money, can't they? Don't they just make more?
What turns blue even though it's in the red? The answer today: a banker at Davos.
What's the remedy for Bono-fatigue? The world's foremost martial arts action movie star--Jet Li.
The Chinese economy will stage a "quick rebound" of economic growth, but the US has a tougher job, facing the loss of $1 trillion in consumption, Zhu Min, executive vice president of Bank of China, told CNBC.com.
"If it looks like a bank and quacks like a bank, we've got to capitalize it as a bank," FSA Chairman Lord Adair Turner tells CNBC.
Billionaire financier George Soros told CNBC he disagrees with plans to create a new government entity to buy up troubled bank loans.
Turns out the pedometer does not send your step count back to some centralized database. Which means my bonanza score of 22,000 steps is gone!!!
The mood is more serious that last year, but not more somber. A few intense discussions were drawing in participants from around the center in between session, although the requisite numbers were propped up at the Plenary Bar--a notable meeting spot.