Six officials from world's football governing body, FIFA, have been arrested in Zurich, in connection to alleged bribes amounting up to more than $100 million. CNBC's Geoff Cutmore discusses.» Read More
At Davos, Christian Clausen, CEO of Nordea, discusses whether quantitative easing in Europe will feed into the real economy.
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."
At Davos, Huw van Steenis, head of European banks equity research at Morgan Stanley, says there needs to be a lot more demand stimulus.
At Davos, Benoît Coeuré, executive board member of the European Central Bank, says that if the euro zone country want the ECB to buy their bonds, they need a European and IMF program.
CNCB's Hadley Gamble reports on what the death of King Abdullah means for the political landscape in the Middle East.
European Central Bank President Mario Draghi says the institution will purchase 60 billion euros a month worth of public and private sector assets with the program to last until the end of September 2016.
European Central Bank President Mario Draghi says quantitative easing will be effective and will raise inflation expectations.
European Central Bank President Mario Draghi says the low oil price will help the euro zone economy, but high unemployment is a headwind.
European Central Bank president Mario Draghi says Greek bonds could be bought in July under its quantitative easing program.
European Central Bank President Mario Draghi says there was a "majority" on the governing council who wanted to trigger the asset purchase program now but there wasn't unanimity.
Mario Draghi, President of the European Central Bank, explains why the bank decided to launch a 60 billion euro a month quantitative easing program.
The European Central Bank has left all of its rates unchanged and will announce further information about a possible bond-buying plan at the press conference.
At Davos, Andrea Enria, chair of the European Banking Authority says the region's banks need to be "resilient enough," and would like to see stress tests becoming a "regular supervisory exercise."
The European Central Bank has left all its rates unchanged. Nikhil Srinivasan, CIO of Generali, gives his reaction, saying that Germany would benefit the most from quantitative easing.
Ahead of the first ECB meeting of the year, Paul Sheard, global chief economist at Standard & Poor's, says the bank needs to "play catch-up today."
Ahead of the European Central Bank's decision, Patrick De Maeseneire, CEO of Adecco, says the 'ECB has to intervene today' with a bond-buying scheme.
Ron Mock, CEO of the Ontario Teachers' Pension Plan, talks about the upcoming European Central Bank meeting, saying that any stimulus must go beyond government bond-buying.
At the World Economic Forum, Enda Kenny, Taoiseach of the Republic of Ireland, says the European Central Bank should help the region's economy without giving into political pressure.
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."