Piers Curran, head of trading at Amplify Trading, discusses what we should watch from Apple earnings, adding that he expects more dividends and more share buybacks.» Read More
George O'Connor, senior analyst at Panmure Gordon, says the latest technology stock sell-off cannot be likened to the dotcom bubble of the 2000s.
European stocks closed lower on Tuesday for a second day after a selloff Monday saw bourses snap a nine-day winning streak, with investors seemingly fearful about the upcoming earnings season.
Kevin Gardiner, chief investment officer for Europe at Barclays, discusses why the technology stock sell-off took place, and suggests that investors might be saving money for the Alibaba IPO.
Ian Stannard, head of European FX strategy at Morgan Stanley, says a more balanced economic recovery in the U.K. will push sterling higher.
Marcus Ashworth, head of fixed income at Espirito Santo Investment Bank, and Louis Gargour, chief investment officer at LNG Capital, discuss the tech stock sell-off, and where investors will put their money instead.
Ryan Bransfield, analyst at Markit, says dividend payments among U.K. firms should be the highest in six years in 2014, and discusses which stocks will have the highest yields.
A global stock sell-off, led by the technology sector, weighed on major European bourses on Monday, which all closed lower.
Bruno Lafont, CEO of Lafarge tells CNBC that the merger with Holcim will increase the group's exposure - as well as returns.
David Hauner, head of emerging EMEA economics at Bank of America Merrill Lynch Global Research, explains why despite not being very interested in the Donetsk region in Ukraine, it is in Russia's interest to stir up turmoil.
David Hauner, head of emerging EMEA economics at BofA Merrill Lynch Global Research, comments on Nigeria becoming Africa's biggest economy, saying that the service sector is the main reason behind the boost.
The Grand National will be watched by 900 million people worldwide, says Harriet Collins, head of PR and newspaper marketing at Racing Post, who also gives tips on how to choose a winning horse.
European stocks closed in positive territory on Friday, ending the week on a high amid increasing hopes of an ECB bond-buying program, and after US job figures came in marginally weaker than expected.
Abby Joseph Cohen, senior US investment strategist at Goldman Sachs, says the March nonfarm payroll number is a "good step in the right direction" and expects U.S. real GDP growth to reach 3 percent.
Jacques Cailloux, chief European economist at Nomura, says that it's "remarkable" the ECB has managed to maintain expectations of quantitative easing and that the bank is more likely to cut rates further.
Kirsty Wilson, global research editor at Mergermarket, says the first quarter of 2014 was the most active for M&A since 2011, with the telecoms sector showing the highest activity.
Salman Ahmed, strategist at Lombard Odier, warns that the ECB faces a "severe test" from the market if it does not back its rhetoric with credible action in the coming months.
European stock markets pared earlier losses to close higher on Thursday, as European Central Bank President Mario Draghi used "ultra-dovish talk" in defending the bank's decision to keep monetary policy unchanged.
Eric Assimakopoulos, managing director at Revetas Capital, says the sanctions on Russia have had little impact on Ukraine and other eastern European markets.
Bob Parker, senior adviser at Credit Suisse, and Philip Tyson, rates strategist at ICAP, say the ECB is more likely to implement negative rates or LTRO than it is to use quantitative easing.
JPMorgan has been criticized for stopping payments from a Russian embassy - but this will not necessarily mean retaliation against the U.S. bank, Russia's minister of economic development told CNBC.