Brian Hayes, Ireland's deputy finance minister, comments on the country's "very successful" bond auction on Thursday and says investors shouldn't read too much into the negative GDP reading.» Read More
Adolfo Mesquita Nunes, Portugal's secretary of state for tourism, says the country's tourism growth has been consistent and that the country remains "very good value for money".
Rachel Dickson, head of curatorial services at the London Jewish Museum of Art and Anne Weber, co-chair at the Commission for Looted Art in Europe, talk about the significance of the discovery of the art pieces looted by the Nazi.
Anthony Duggan, head of research at Deloitte Real Estate, says the London crane survey shows that developers' confidence is picking up as the office development market hits a four year high.
European equities closed lower on Tuesday after the European Union's Commission released a relatively subdued outlook for the economy in its Autumn forecast.
Fabrizio Saccomanni, Italy's minister of economy and finance, says the government will monitor Alitalia and Telecom Italia during their transition phases but does not plan on making them public.
Greece's international creditors are due to meet the country's finance minister Tuesday for talks over the country's bailout program.
CNBC's Tom Mackenzie discusses tech innovations and future trends with industry exports, including the co-founder of IRobot from the Pioneer tech startup festival in Vienna.
Ed Balls, U.K. shadow finance minister, says Britain has shown it can push for European Union reforms in the past and says it needs to stay in the union to remain influential.
Gabriel Escarrer, CEO of Melia Hotels International, discusses the group's newest hotel in Dubai, the Middle East's "huge potential" and how diversifying risk helped them perform during the crisis.
European equities closed higher on Monday, with travel and leisure stocks the only laggard as budget airline Ryanair tumbled 12 percent, with expectations of monetary stimulus from the European Central Bank driving shares.
Elena Panaritis, former Greek politician and founder of Thought for Action, says the Troika's visit to Greece this week will highlight the country's need for more fiscal measures.
Olga Kefalogianni, Greek Minister of Tourism, talks about the sector's "record year," and how the country plans to increase and diversify its offerings for tourists.
Brendan Howlin, Irish minister for public expenditure and reform, comments on the Irish economy and highlights that while exports are back to "boom level", the domestic recovery remains slow.
European shares closed lower on Friday as investors reacted to earnings news from the Royal Bank of Scotland and Renault.
Philippe Bodereau, head of pan-European credit research at Pimco, discusses the banking sector, and expects other U.K. banks to follow RBS and raise their capital ratios.
Hugo Dixon, editor-at-large at Reuters, says the foreign exchange probe is unlikely to trigger the same "shockwaves" as the Libor scandal.
The ECB won't find cause for concern over German banks when it carries out rigorous stress tests of European lenders, according to the president of the country's banking regulator.
Wimbledon champion Andy Murray has told CNBC that his aim is to win the Australian Open, once he's recovered from a recent operation.
Professional tennis player Andy Murray, talks about his new graphene racquet, his "boring" recovery from a back injury and which Grand Slam he'd like to win next.
Dato Jespal Deol, CEO of Graphene Nanochem, explains that the group produces nano-material for a number of global blue-chip companies.