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Tom Forte,Telsey Advisory Group, and Andrew Tonner, The Motley Fool, share their thoughts on Apple's new iPhones and possible distribution deal in China, ahead of the tech giants big announcement later today.
Daniel Ernst, Hudson Square Research, shares his views on the tech giant's first major announcement since June, which may include Apple entering the Chinese market and a less expensive iPhone.
Karl-thomas Neumann, chairman of Opel, talks about the progress the group has made to "stabilize" and how it has managed to defend its market share in Europe.
Industrial companies have increased their use of the corporate jets, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. Tech and financial businesses are slowing their use.
David Wan, CEO of Harvard Business Publishing, comments on a survey which shows that global business leaders are suffering from a crisis of confidence, and discusses what that implies.
Karren Brady, vice chairman of West Ham United, talks about SMEs and the challenges they face to grow and expand as well as the importance of mentoring the "next business generation".
Naguib Sawiris, executive chairman of Orascom Telecom talks about the joint venture, the possibility of a deal with Google and why he believes that revolutions aren't necessarily bad for business.
Richard Windsor, founder of Radio Free Mobile, explains that Microsoft needs to invest in marketing for its Windows phone and develop its app store amongst other things.
Steve Ballmer, CEO of Microsoft, tells CNBC the Nokia deal is incremental to the group's transformation to focus on devices and services and to the Windows phone ecosystem.
Brent Handler, Inspirato founder & CEO, explains how his company is making exclusive vacation homes more accessible to a broader base of wealthy travelers.
General Electric is reportedly preparing to sell its U.S. consumer lending unit, reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
Apple is kicking off an iPhone trade-in program at select stores today, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. And Scott Kessler, S&P Capital IQ, weighs in on how the new program will impact competition and iPhone 5 sales.
Early in September, Tim Cook will step on to a blacked-out stage and unveil two quite different new iPhones: the iPhone 5S, an upgraded iPhone 5, and another, cheaper one that the rumor mill has dubbed the iPhone 5C.
David Barger, JetBlue Airways CEO and president, discusses ways he is looking at to motivate employees and strengthen corporate culture, and growing competition in the airline space.
Rick Sherlund, Nomura Securities analyst, discusses how shareholder activism weighed in on his decision to upgrade the tech giant from a "neutral" to "buy" rating.
Whirlpool took a hit when the housing bubble burst but the stock is showing signs of recovery as consumers begin spending again to furnish new homes and upgrade older appliances, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Barry Stowe, CEO, Asia at Prudential discusses the revamping of its corporate structure in Asia, where the company will separate its Hong Kong-based business from the U.K.
Lesa France Kennedy, International Speedway CEO, discusses the $400 million makeover of Daytona International Speedway, where the goal is to make it a year round destination.
John Taylor, FX Concepts, discusses how a pullback in the Fed's asset buying program will likely impact the U.S. dollar. Andy Serwer, Fortune and CNBC's Steve Lieman, weigh in.
Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale professor, explains why he thinks Bill Ackman's resignation is good news, and Andy Serwer, Fortune managing editor, and John Taylor, FX Concepts, explain the difficulties involved in "righting the ship" at the giant retailer.