Markets have built up a lot of expectation ahead of the speeches from central bankers at Jackson Hole, says Todd Horwitz, author and founder of Averagejoeoptions.com, with all eyes are on Fed Chair Janet Yellen¿s comments on Friday.» Read More
Bijan Namdar Zanganeh, Iranian oil minister, discusses the "illegal limitations" imposed on the country's oil production and the on-going talks between Iran and the P5+1.
Diezani Alison-Madueke, Nigeria's oil minister, discusses the impact the U.S. shale revolution has had on Nigeria and says the country is now looking to strengthen its relationship with India and China.
Jason Schenker, president and chief economist at Prestige Economics, discusses the oil price amid geopolitical tensions in Iran and Iraq.
Ali bin Ibrahim Al-Naimi, Saudi oil minister, says that there is "no risk" for the oil price at the moment and that only speculation makes the price fluctuate.
David Stulb, global forensics leader at EY, discusses the results of the annual Global Fraud Survey and warns that year-on-year improvements are very slow.
Marvin Barth, head of foreign exchange research for Europe at Barclays, discusses the U.K. economy and the strength in sterling.
James Ferguson, founding partner at The MacroStrategy Partnership, says that Treasurys usually go down, not up, when quantitative easing programs end.
Paul Ingrassia, managing editor at Reuters, speaks about GM ahead of the group's annual meeting, adding that it doesn't appear to have been hurt in either its sales or stock price by the recall scandal.
Hillary Clinton's intentions for the 2016 presidential race are "very clear" says Tony Fratto, former White House deputy press secretary and managing director at Hamilton Place Strategies.
Mark Walton, senior writer at GameSpot, says Microsoft "seems to have got the buzz" at the E3 show due to its "stream" of great games.
Brian Reynolds, chief market strategist at Rosenblatt Securities, says that after five years of "credit boom", credit investors are now finding out they haven't been "aggressive enough".
Philip Rush, U.K. economist at Nomura, says the 'Yes' movement for an independent Scotland shouldn't be dismissed, but warns it would be very difficult, economically, for Scotland if it became independent.
Steven Lewis, global banking and capital markets lead analyst at EY, comments on banking in emerging markets and says there is "huge opportunity for growth", as well as challenges.
Pruksa Iamthongthong, investment manager at Aberdeen Asset investment, comments on Chinese inflation and suggests authorities have room to implement further stimulus measures.
Bernardo Mingrone, CFO and deputy CEO of Banca Monte dei Paschi di Siena, discusses the recent rights issue and its technical problems and explains why he's "optimistic" the bank will pass the stress tests.
Tesla is making its most ambitious foray into the U.K. market with its S-model car. CNBC's Caroline Roth goes for a test drive to test speed but also the car's large touchscreen interface.
Bob Iaccino, chief market strategist at Tethys Partners, says that retail might be in the spotlight in the coming days as it's a "pretty slow data week".
Tom Forte, senior internet analyst at Telsey Advisory Group, says that even with the new stock split, Apple stock remains "on the high end", but argues it "has a lot going for it".
Michael Purves, chief global strategist at Weeden & Co., says the latest U.S. jobs report "confirmed consistency" and was key in allowing the market to reach new highs.
R. Seetharaman, CEO of Doha Bank, says Qatar has a history of financial stability with solid underlying economic fundamentals, and discusses the World Cup corruption allegations.