Dan Morris, global investment strategist at TIAA-CREF, says he is overweight equities outside of the U.S.» Read More
Global Head of Forex Strategy at Nomura Securities International, Jens Nordvig, says the Fed's message was a "catalyst" for the rally to start again in some forex moves.
Chairman & CEO Royal Caribbean Cruises, Richard Fain, says the line is "going after the new Chinese customer" as the market's interest is now "exploding" for their product.
Henrik Ramlau-Hansen, CFO at Danske Bank says he is pleased with the group's strong growth in profits and the developments in the Irish market, which he says are moving in the right direction.
Max King, portfolio manager at Investec Asset Management says the market recent wobble was down to hedge funds de-risking and stocks will continue their upward trend in the next 15 months.
Ylan Mui, financial reporter The Washington Post says it's unlikely there will be any surprises from the Federal Reserve's policy statement on Wednesday, but the winding down of QE is still significant.
Max Wolff, chief economist at Manhattan Venture Partners says that while Facebook's user base is impressive and mobile growth is strong, some of its acquisitions may not age well.
Josh Klaczek, head of Asia financial services equity research at JPMorgan said credit in China has moved outside the traditional banking sector as shadow banking has ballooned.
Patrick Spencer, managing director of institutional equity sales at Baird explains why U.S. healthcare is his preferred sector and he is not concerned about Ebola and its impact on global growth.
Reuters' European Corporate Strategy Correspondent, Tom Bergin, says that BP's increased dividend is a 'sign of confidence'.
Victor Anthony, Managing Director of Topeka Capital Markets, says that investors aren't focused on the decline for Twitter's user figures.
David Zervos, chief market strategist at Jefferies, says miscommunication by the U.S. Federal Reserve could create further volatility in markets after the end of tapering.
Bob Iaccino, chief market strategist at Tethys Partners, says the correction in stocks was necessary for a "healthy bull market".
Reint Gropp, house of finance chair for sustainable banking and finance at Goethe University, says the results of the ECB's stress tests were "too picture perfect" to be credible.
James Lockhart-Smith, associate director for Latin America at Maplecroft, says it will be "business as usual" after Dilma Rousseff's re-election in Brazil which is "bad news" for investors.
Philippe Bodereau, MD and global head of financial research at PIMCO, says that the amount of capital banks have to raise will be less than expected as many banks have already taken steps to remedy their shortfalls.
Responding to a question from CNBC, European Central Bank Vice President Vitor Constancio, says that a low inflation scenario was "factored into" the stress tests.
Danièle Nouy, president of the Supervisory Council at the European Central Bank, says the banks that were found to have a capital shortfall will have until November 10 to submit action plans to bolster their balance sheets.
European Central Bank Vice President Vitor Constancio, says he is concerned that there is "not enough real growth" in the euro zone economy.
Bank of France governor Christian Noyer, says the ECB stress tests will "convince markets" about the quality of the banking sector in the euro zone.
European Central Bank Vice President Vitor Constancio says the fact that 25 banks failed the stress tests shows the "strictness" of the exercise but also highlights the "resilience" of the sector.
Chatterley is CNBC’s European reporter covering key business and political events, as well as regular Eurogroup and EU leaders summits in Brussels.
Wilfred Frost is anchor of Worldwide Exchange, joining CNBC in 2014.
Seema Mody is a CNBC reporter and host of the "Trading the Twicker" segment on "Fast Money."