CNBC's Deirdre Bosa talks to Christian Lanng, CEO of Tradeshift, about his expansion plans for cloud computing.» Read More
States around the U.S. should be cautious when considering the legalization of marijuana, Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper tells CNBC.
As global central banks make moves to weaken their currencies, Treasury Secretary Jack Lew tells CNBC a stronger U.S. dollar is good for everyone.
Billionaire investor has given a damning verdict on the launch of the European Central Bank's trillion-euro quantitative easing program.
General Motors isn't changing anything in the long term because of lower gas prices, CEO Mary Barra tells CNBC in Davos.
Norway may be Europe's biggest oil exporter, but its premier is less concerned about energy prices than security issues around terrorism and Russia.
Ahead of this weekend's key election, Germany's Wolfgang Schaueble denies he has started preparations for a Greece euro zone exit.
At Davos, Howard Lutnick, chairman & CEO of Cantor Fitzgerald and BGC Partners, talks about the bidding war for GFI Management.
At Davos, Hendrik du Toit, CEO of Investec Asset Management Ltd discusses Saudi Arabia and his own predictions when it comes to oil prices.
At Davos, Howard Lutnick, chairman & CEO of Cantor Fitzgerald and BGC Partners, says that "volatility is a friend for BGC" as it at least moves the market.
Cisco CEO John Chambers has warned that 2015 will be a worse year for hack attacks on businesses in a world of internet connected devices.
Erna Solberg, Prime Minister of Norway, says the country can handle changing oil prices.
At Davos, Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors talks about "exciting new products" in the European markets and the future of self-drive cars.
Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, says the oil price drop doesn't affect the company in the long-term, and that it's going to "respond to what the consumers want".
Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, talks about the company's global recalls and discusses how it had a personal impact on her last year.
At Davos, Christian Clausen, CEO of Nordea, discusses whether quantitative easing in Europe will feed into the real economy.
As Russia's economic woes continue, there are fears for the stability of Russia's financial system.
Hans Vestberg, CEO of Ericsson says the next five years will see the "revolution of technology" with 85 percent of world population with 3G or 4G coverage and 90 percent of people above the age of six having a mobile phone.
At Davos, Yichen Zhang, chairman & CEO of CITIC Capital Holdings Limited, discusses China's economic slowdown, saying the "real challenge" for government is Chinese corporate debt.
Luis de Guindos, finance minister of Spain, says that upcoming elections will not bring turbulence, adding that the Spanish people respect that "political stability is a value."
Even before the ECB’s decision to launch a quantitative easing program was announced on Thursday, it was controversial.