Kenneth Cukier, data editor at The Economist, discusses his outlook for 2015 for U.S.-Saudi Arabia relations, mobile phone subscriptions and Facebook user growth.» Read More
Don Smith, government bond strategist at ICAP, says investors buying the latest round of Greek bonds are buying into an improving economic environment in Europe.
Karl Hennessy, CEO of the global broking center at AON, says elections in the emerging markets as well as the potential for currency controls are the biggest risks for several countries.
George Buckley, chief U.K. economist at Deutsche Bank, says the new appointments at the Bank of England will not significantly affect the timing of the first interest rate rise.
Fred Neumann, co-head of Asian economics research at HSBC, says China's export sector has "cooled down" and will not be the driver of the country's economy in the future.
Jens Weidmann, president of the Bundesbank, says inflation will gradually rise in the future and so far has been driven by factors out of the European Central Bank's control.
Jens Weidmann, president of the Bundesbank, says the International Monetary Fund's call for the European Central Bank to carry out quantitative easing was not a lecture but a contribution to the debate.
Jens Weidmann, president of the Bundesbank, says that by delaying the correction of its excessive budget deficit twice, France is endangering the credibility of European Union rules.
CNBC's Carolin Roth discusses what businesses think about the prospect of Scottish independence.
Sophie Pedder, the Economist's Paris bureau chief, says new French prime minister Manuel Valls signaled a "u-turn" in policy, announcing tax and spending cuts.
European shares opened slightly higher on Wednesday with investors weighing up the possibility of a weak earnings season and concerns of an overvaluation in stocks.
Bob Janjuah, co-head of cross-asset allocation strategy at Nomura, and Bill Blain, strategist at Mint Partners, discuss what could push the S&P 500 higher this year.
Nick James, director of equity research at Numis Securities, says ARM needs to focus on non-mobile sectors like the Internet of Things.
The U.K.'s culture secretary Maria Miller has resigned from her post following controversy over her expenses.
Miguel Azevedo, head of investment banking for Africa at Citi, says investors perceive the risks in Africa to be higher than they actually are.
Larry Thompson, general counsel at DTCC, discusses the work of his organization in making derivative trading more transparent.
A brawl broke out in the Ukrainian parliament on Tuesday as politicians discussed the latest events in the east of the country.
Bill Blain, strategist at Mint Partners, says the performance of Greek debt so far will attract investors to the new issuance.
Jean-Michel Carayon, senior vice-president of the Moody's corporate finance group, discusses the optimism behind the ratings agency's report that shows upgrades to EMEA non-financial corporates outnumbered downgrades in the first quarter of 2014.
British diplomat Iain Mansfield won a 100,000 euro ($138,000) prize from the Institute for Economic Affairs think tank for his blueprint of Britain's exit from the European Union.
The former U.K. Chancellor Lord Lawson says the single market is "damaging" and it will be "economically beneficial" for Britain to leave the European Union.
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.