The FBI have stated that North Korea's government is responsible for the Sony attack. Neil Ashdown, deputy head of Asia analysis at IHS, weighs in, saying that it's difficult to "definitively attribute" a hacking attack to a particular group or state.» Read More
Chief Scientist at Bitcoin Foundation, Gavin Andresen, says there's still "value" in the bitcoin, but he expects to see "chaos" and "drama" as the bitcoin ecosystem works itself out.
European shares closed mixed on Thursday after European Central Bank President Mario Draghi struck a dovish tone as he spoke after the bank decided to keep interest rates on hold. The Bank of England also left interest rates unchanged.
Co-Head of Solutions at J.P. Morgan Asset Management, Mike O'Brien, explains Germany's opposition to quantitative easing.
Chief economist at ING Diba, Carsten Brzeski, says that ECB President Mario Draghi clearly "won any battle" there was within the governing council and said the ECB was "prepared to do more" for the euro zone.
Market analyst at Hantec Markets, Richard Perry, says that oil prices don't show "signs of getting any better."
Founder of money transfer service Xendpay, Rajesh Agrawal, says that their company allows customers sending remittances back to developing countries to only tip what they want for their service.
European shares closed sharply higher on Wednesday, after investors learn that the Republican Party had won control of the U.S. Senate in the mid-term elections.
Governor of the Central Bank of Iceland, Már Gudmundsson says that they've finally "conquered inflation" and does "not fear" a widespread disinflationary scenario in Iceland.
Fitbit EMEA vice-president Gareth Jones says that their health monitoring products are now being expanded to attract a "greater body of consumers".
European stock indexes accelerated losses to close lower on Tuesday, after seesawing during the trading session.
Ukraine may have retreated from the headlines but, with controversial elections in two key disputed areas, the risks have not diminished.
Head of Global Asset Allocation at HSBC, Fredrik Nerbrand says that if the drop in oil prices is based on "cyclical downturn", this could be bad news for earnings and cause a "bigger shock to the system".
Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny says the EU should examination "of the circumstances of France" to sort out the country's deficit issue.
Irish Prime Minister Enda Kenny says the end of the "Double Irish" tax loophole will not deter tech giants such as Apple from further investment in the country.
Spokesperson for World Travel Market, Paul Nelson, says North Korea's wants to go beyond its current "limited" tourism and get distribution into more mature markets.
All major European indexes closed lower on Monday after data revealed euro zone manufacturing activity expanded slightly less than expected in October.
Senior Analyst at Davy Research, Stephen Furlong says that Ryanair's increasing volume could be down to its low costs, "extra advertising" and having improved its image and website.
Global Chief Economist at UniCredit, Erik Neilson, says that Germany wants the U.K. "to stay for sure" in the European Union but there's a political underlying tone of "what a pain for us."
Piers Curran, head of trading at Amplify Trading, says it's been a "phenomenal" month for the global economy. He adds that the close timing of action from the Bank of Japan and the Bank of England suggests policymakers are channeling a "global coordinated response".
European shares ended the day sharply higher on Friday, after the Bank of England outlined tougher leverage rules for banks and the Bank of Japan expanded its monetary base target.