Evangelos Mytilineos, CEO of Mytilineos, says Greece has now seen the worse and that it's now easier for businesses to get funding. He adds that the weaker euro is also helping» Read More
Abhishek Deshpande, oil and gas analyst at Natixis, discusses OPEC's latest demand and supply revisionsl.
Jonathan Parkman, head of agriculture at Marex Spectron, says that the cocoa price has peaked and should continue to fall, despite the proximity of Ebola outbreaks to cocoa farms in West Africa.
European shares closed mostly flat on Wednesday, having fluctuated during the session on concerns over when the U.S. Federal Reserve might start to raise key interest rates and the upcoming independence vote in Scotland.
Nina Schick, policy analyst at Open Europe, comments on the new European Commission lineup and says that "it's the best outlook one could expect".
Ferrari will present record revenues at the end of the year says Luca Cordero, Ferrari's outgoing chairman, following his resignation.
Economic sanctions against Russia imposed by the E.U. and the U.S. are not good for the global economy, Russian Deputy Prime Minister Arkady Dvorkovich told CNBC on Wednesday.
Michael Pachter, managing director of equity research at Wedbush Securities, discusses the release of Destiny - the most expensive video game ever made - and whether it will sell enough to break even.
European shares closed lower on Tuesday, with investors cautious regarding an upcoming independence vote for Scotland and pushed lower by weak trade on Wall Street.
Yra Harris, partner at Praxis Trading, comments on the latest round of ECB actions and says the European economy now needs structural and fiscal reforms.
Mark Carney, governor at the Bank of England, says many of the conditions for the U.K. economy to settle have been met and that interest rate normalization is getting closer.
Simon Ballard, head of credit strategy at National Australia Bank, and Philip Shaw, chief economist at Investec, discuss the U.K. economy and their forecast regarding an interest rate hike.
Peretz Lavie, president of Israel's Technion University, argues that universities "must have a mission", after launching a program to increase the number of Arab students.
Adam Farlow, partner at Baker & McKenzie, discusses the upcoming Alibaba IPO and the impact it could have on the Chinese equity market.
European shares closed lower on Monday, with the decline led by the U.K.'s FTSE 100 after weak trade data from China.
Jan Brockman, CTO of Electrolux, says that Europe is in a "slow recovery" and that the uptick in housing is especially beneficial to the Swedish firm. Meanwhile, Electrolux has announced it will buy GE's appliances business for $3.3 billion.
Eni Chairwoman Emma Marcegaglia says that the group continues to buy gas in Russia, but has sold all its Russian assets. She also comments on ENI's joint venture with Rosneft.
Henry Dixon, fund manager at GLG, and Petr Krpata, foreign exchange strategist at ING, discuss the latest polls on the Scottish referendum and how a "Yes" vote could hit the sterling.
European shares closed mostly lower on Friday, as investors booked profits after the U.S. nonfarm payroll came in lower than expected.
The ECB's proposed 500 billion euros in bond purchases over three years is unfeasible without completely distorting the market, even when ABS and covered bonds are included, says Gianluca Salford, European rates strategist at JP Morgan.
Mario Monti, former Prime Minister of Italy, says his successor, Matteo Renzi, is yet to be truly tested as the head of government.