As the UK elections draw closer, the competition and propaganda is heating up. CNBC's Peter Ruddick files this report.» Read More
At Davos, Ukraine's President Petro Poroshenko talks to CNBC about how the country needs help from the rest of the world to stop its conflict with Russia.
At Davos 2015, Dalia Grybauskaite, president of Lithuania, talks about the tensions between Ukraine and Russia, saying she supports Ukraine and we will not embrace "terroristic behavior or military aggression."
The conflict over Ukraine’s borders with Russia may be close to a “turning point”, according to Arkady Dvorkovich, Russia’s deputy Prime Minister.
The public are less trustworthy of CEOs' and everyone, according to Edelman's trust barometer. Richard Edelman, CEO of Edelman explains further.
With China's economic growth at a 24-year low, Nariman Behravesh, chief economist at IHS, says Chinese policymakers are caught "in a balancing act" between low growth and reform.
European equities closed in positive territory on Tuesday amid speculation that the European Central Bank (ECB) will announce a full-scale bond-buying program when it meets on Thursday.
The European Central Bank's first meeting is a hot topic at Davos this year. Axel Weber, chairman of UBS says that the real issue in Europe is reforms.
Merck Chairman Karl-Ludwig Kley sheds some light on his company's plans for 2015, a year he forecasts will see less pharmaceutical M&A activity than 2014.
At the World Economic Forum, Richard Solomons, CEO of IHG, says trusting a brand is really important within organisations and talks about his company's plans.
Discussing the current state of Europe at Davos 2015, Karl-Ludwig Kley, chairman of Merck says the lack of coordination and cohesion in European businesses is the current problem.Meanwhile political leaders need a wake-up call.
Oxfam has forecast that the richest 1 percent will own half of the global wealth by 2016. Executive director Winnie Byanyima explains that poverty is still dangerous for democracy and continues to hurt the poorest.
At 2015's World Economic Forum in Davos, CNBC's Hadley Gamble says that one of the biggest topics this year will be "global instability."
With Uber eyeing a huge European expansion, Steve McNamara, general secretary of the Licensed Taxi Drivers Association, says he's convinced that the firm's operations in London are "not legal" and that Uber "employs a lot of amateurs, who want to be taxi drivers."
Ahead of the World Economic Forum, CNBC asks how has the role of the CEO is changing. Andrew White, associate dean for executive education at Saïd Business School, discusses his findings.
European equities closed largely higher on Monday, as investors look ahead to Thursday's European Central Bank (ECB) meeting. Meanwhile in Italy, the shares of several banks soared on rumored changes to how shareholders vote.
How would a "Grexit" impact other countries? Hans-Werner Sinn, president of the Ifo Institute for Economic Research in Germany, explains why it wouldn't be such "a major disturbance."
"Let the parliaments decide" not the ECB says Hans-Werner Sinn, president at Ifo Institute for Economic Research, who discusses the repercussions that could take place if the European Central Bank introduces quantitative easing.
Eugene Kaspersky, CEO of Kaspersky Lab weighs in on the rising importance of cybersecurity.
European equities closed mostly higher on Friday, but Swiss stocks weighed on wider benchmarks.
With Greek lenders asking for emergency cash, Kian Abouhossein, banking analyst at JPMorgan says that the outflows are "significantly lower" than during the Greek Crisis.