Hernan Cristerna, co-head of global mergers and acquisition at JPMorgan, discusses whether activist investors drive value for companies they are involved in.» Read More
Stephen Odell, CEO of Ford Europe, tells CNBC that it feels like they're running along the bottom of the downturn and a recovery should start soon.
Ralf Speth, CEO of Jaguar Land Rover, tells CNBC that overall demand for Jaguar Land Rover is strong in all regions and they are seeing a recovery.
Enrico Tommaso, CEO of Intesa Sanpaolo, talks to CNBC about credit and capital levels in Italian banks.
Paolo Andrea Colombo, chairman of Enel, tells CNBC that Europe needs a coordinated and unique energy policy in order to remain competitive
Christyan Malek, analyst at Nomura, tells CNBC that they are formalising their cautious view on the oil sector.
Gerry Fowler, global head of equity at BNP Paribas, tells CNBC that European equities are cheaper in terms of absolute and relative valuations.
Karen Tso takes you through the European market open where stocks have come in ever so slightly lower.
Julian Callow, chief international economist at Barclays, tells CNBC that the Greeks really do seem to be curbing spending but will need a third bailout program.
Satyajit Das, author of Extreme Money, tells CNBC that the rally in equities was driven by 3 things, all of which have gone and after the German elections we'll be back to where we were in Europe.
CNBC spoke to the heads of some of Italy's biggest firms about the importance of political stability in the country.
Amrita Sen, chief oil analyst at Energy Aspects, tells CNBC that Syria's effect on the oil price will be limited in the short-term.
Patrick Legland, global head of research at Societe Generale, tells CNBC that Europe's recovery is based on confidence and one of the weak links is Italy.
Marco Tronchetti Provera, chairman of Pirelli, tells CNBC that they are seeing small signs of recovery in Europe, especially in the premium sector.
Markus Kerber, director-general of Germany's leading business association, the BDI, tells CNBC that Germany's election campaign has been too focused on the domestic picture.
Fabrizio Viola, CEO of Monte dei Paschi di Siena and Joaquin Almunia, European competition commissioner, discuss the future of the ailing bank and whether it will need an aid package.
Christine Lagarde, managing director of the IMF tells CNBC, that 'chat chat' is better than 'war war' and there was a lot of talking about Syria at the G20.
José Manuel Barroso, president of the European Commission, tells CNBC that it¿s the first time in the G20 that the European Union is not the focus of negative attention.
Former Peruvian President Alejandro Toledo and economist Dambisa Moyo tell CNBC how the slowdown in China will affect other markets.
Ian Gordon, head of banks research at Investec Securities, tells CNBC that the slowdown in emerging markets will impact HSBC and Standard Chartered.
Bob Carr, the Australian foreign minister, tells CNBC that they support limited American intervention in Syria.
Cutmore anchors CNBC’s flagship "Squawk Box" in EMEA; the three-hour show bookends the opening of European equity markets.
Based in London, Tso co-anchors CNBC flagship show in EMEA, Squawk Box, a show that sets the news agenda every trading day.
Sedgwick co-anchors CNBC's flagship program "Squawk Box" (Europe) and is also CNBC's OPEC reporter covering major meetings.