Arseniy Yatsenyuk, Ukraine prime minister says that "no-one will recognize" the Crimean referendum and that there will be "no concession."» Read More
Christoph Rieger, head of interest rate strategy at Commerzbank, explains that as ECB interest rates remain unchanged, the key question will be new liquidity measures and what they will mean for bonds.
Riccardo Barbieri, chief European economist at Mizuho International, says the ECB should have cut its interest rates "months ago" as it would help the peripheral countries.
Henri Sterdyniak, director of the Globalisation Department at the French Economic Observatory, says the ECB won't cut its interest rates and that the market wants Draghi to reaffirm they will remain low for a while.
Antonio Garcia Pascual, chief euro area economist at Barclays, talks about Italy's key issues including structural reforms and how Wednesday's confidence vote could impact them.
Tina Fordham, senior political analyst at Citi, says there is "no quick resolution in sight" in the U.S. and explains what the Republicans and Democrats' tactics are
Kevin Adams, head of the institutional fixed income team at Henderson Global Investors, expects Treasury yields to continue rising as the U.S. debt ceiling deadline approaches and advises selling on strength.
Andrew Taylor, CEO of Juwai, tells CNBC how Chinese demand for overseas properties is picking up during the lead-up to the Golden Week holiday and what these investors are looking for.
Alexander Medvedev, deputy chairman of Gazprom, talks about the group's deal to supply gas to China and how all that's left to agree on is the price.
Rahul Sharma, founder and managing director at NEEV Capital, comments on sales results from Tesco and Sainsbury's and explains how they are underperforming the broader sector.
Jean-Michel Six, chief European economist at Standard & Poor's, discusses how the strong euro is making things difficult for the euro zone and argues it would be pointless for the ECB to cut rates further on Wednesday.
Democratic strategist Keith Boykin and Boris Epshteyn, founder of Strategy International, discuss the influence of the tea party within the Republican ranks.
Alan Chvotkin, executive vice president and counsel at Professional Services Council, explains what the U.S. shutdown means for government employees and highlights the differences with the 1995 shutdown.
CNBC's Kaori Enjoji reviews Abe's latest stimulus package for Japan which includes a sales tax hike and explains why some investors might be "a little bit disappointed".
Zane Brown, fixed income strategist at Lord Abbett, expects business investment and hiring to slow during the political uncertainty and discusses whether a default on debt payments is at risk.
Tom Finke, chairman & CEO at Babson Capital Management, says the run-up to the debt issue is more worrisome than the shutdown and discusses how investors should position themselves.
Michael Milken, co-founder and chairman of the Milken Institute, explains how capital markets can solve social issues and how how capital allocation should be skewed towards education.
David Zervos, global head of fixed income strategy at Jefferies, says the Fed might have decided not to taper on concerns over the political situation and explains what the impact of this move was.
Kenji Abe, equity strategist at Citigroup Global Markets Japan, discusses the Japanese economy following the rise in sales tax and explains how he expects it to slow down.
Scott Minerd, CIO at Guggenheim Partners, explains how the U.S. shutdown is good for markets as "weakness is an opportunity to buy" and the dip in sterling "should be good for bonds".
Mark Sebastian, director of trading and investments, Swan Weath Advisors, expects Monday to be "an ugly day" for the US market as volatility has picked up.