Samuel Cox, founder of BitTag, discusses his product which acts as a digital price tag.» Read More
Steven Englander, global head of G10 foreign exchange strategy at Citi, says there are many similarities between Fed policies and a Jane Austen novel and discusses dollar strength.
Ian Stannard, head of European foreign exchange strategy at Morgan Stanley, expects the dollar to strengthen further in 2014, particularly against most G10 currencies.
David Owen, chief European economist at Jefferies International, discusses the U.K.'s recovery and explains that house prices are not contributing much to consumption patterns at the moment.
The announcement that the decade-long leader of India, Manmohan Singh, will bow out of the coming May elections is a "non-event" for domestic markets reports CNCB's Latha Venkatesh.
Andrew Goldberg, global market strategist at JP Morgan Funds, explains that his 2014 investment resolution is to rebalance his portfolio out of equities and into fixed income.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on the deal between Fiat and Chrysler and says it is the "best outcome" for all the parties involved but highlights that Chrysler's "regional auto-maker" status will be a challenge.
Greg Valliere, chief political strategist at Potomac Research Group, expects the U.S. Congress to be more conservative in a year's time, as Republicans should win seats in both houses.
Daniel Morris, global strategist at TIAA-CREF Asset Management, says that while the fundamentals "to like" emerging markets are still there, the challenging macro environment will remain in 2014.
Andrew Peaple, writer at The WSJ Heard on the Street, discusses Latvia's economy as the country becomes the 18th member of the euro zone.
Lothar Mentel, CIO at Tatton Investment Management, warns that it will be "tough" to repeat gains seen in 2013 and advises investing in cash and high-yielding bonds for diversification.
Michael Sneyd, foreign exchange analyst at BNP Paribas, expects the USD/JPY to move "even higher" in 2014 but says he remains bearish on EUR/USD as the ECB should be "much more active."
People start arriving in New York's Times Square nearly 20 hours before the New Year's countdown begins, reports NBC's Sarah Dallof.
Michael Purves, chief global strategist at Weeden & Co., says 2014 should be "more of the same" for U.S. stocks, which should continue to "range higher" amid stronger volatility.
Alan Capper, head of credit strategy at Lloyds Bank Commercial Banking, says there is a "very real possibility" that the ECB will come up with "innovative policy" in 2014 to counter slow growth.
Mark Sebastian, director of trading and investments at Swan Wealth Advisors, highlights that the new year's releases of both ISM data and nonfarm payrolls could send the market into "turmoil."
Bruno Biasiotta, CEO of Philips Lighting North America, talks to CNBC about the technology behind the famous Times Square New Year's Eve Ball and how the group will "spice it up" this year.
Lilit Gevorgyan, senior economist at IHS, discusses the suicide bombings in Russia and explains that while no one has yet to come forward, the "Black Widows" group could be responsible.
Pete Duffy, fund manager at Penn Capital, explains why he thinks high yields are "quite attractive" relative to high-quality fixed income.
Gregory Mead, CEO of Semetric, explains how data from BitTorrent can help artists and predicts that illegal file-sharing will continue to decline.
Riccardo Barbieri, chief European economist at Mizuho International, expects geopolitical risk to be minimal in 2014.