James Reed, chairman of Reed Global and author of "Why You? 101 Interview Questions You'll Never Fear Again", discusses the toughest interview questions that people are faced with and how to answer them.» Read More
Heimo Scheuch, Wienerberger CEO, discusses the U.K. housing market on the back of the group's results and highlights that building remains below pre-crisis levels.
Peter Goodburn, founding partner at WaveTrack International, charts the recent performance of copper and talks about the prospects of a bull market in 2014.
Michael Browne, fund manager at Martin Currie, says that the U.K. has a "unique international skillset" in setting up internet retailing businesses.
Elke Koenig, Bafin president, argues for one single European stress test and says the U.S. regulator's decision to ring-fence its national banks against foreign ones will not make banking safer.
Jason Schenker, president and chief economist at Prestige Economics, discusses the commodity outlook for 2014 and says the slow global growth will be positive for commodity prices.
Phyllis Papadavid, senior global foreign exchange strategist at BNP Paribas CIB, says the macro fundamentals are there for the euro to move lower next week.
Shadow banks are "helpful" institutions that must only be regulated if they create a systemic risk for banks, argues Andreas Dombret, member of the executive board at Deutsche Bundesbank.
Chinese invetsments are welcome in South Africa and the wider continent says Jacob Zuma, South Africa president, as foreign direct investments in the country doubled in 2013.
Cormac Leech, bank equity researcher at Liberum Capital, says RBS's "kitchen sinking" in 2013 will enable the group to make rapid progress over the coming two years to become "highly investable."
Alexey Kilichenko, Severstal CFO, says that despite strong demand forecasts, oversupply remains an issue.
Hannes Ametsreiter, CEO of Telekom Austria, says that the group is seeing "positive signals" but that it might still be too early to say that a turnaround is underway.
European stocks opened mixed on Thursday continuing the risk aversion seen in asset markets this week.
South Africa is consolidating its budget deficit says Pravin Gordhan, South African finance minister, adding that the country needs a "big leap" towards collective action between the government and the private sector.
Nick Varney, CEO of Merlin Entertainment, says that, in the last few years, the group registered "significant growth" as the business is recession-proof.
Dick Boer, Ahold CEO, says growth in the U.S. market is limited as consumers continue to be cautious with their spending and discusses investments, including in its online division.
The up to $19 billion spent on Whatsapp by Facebook looks "a bit potty" says Sir Martin Sorrell, WPP CEO, saying the group continues to invest a lot more in Google than in Facebook.
Sir Martin Sorrell, WPP CEO, hails the group's good results and says emerging countries remain its most profitable markets but that currency issues should remain an issue through 2014.
Beat Wittmann, CEO of TCMG Asset Management, discusses the financial sector in Europe and says he is "very bullish" on euro zone financials.
Domenico Crapanzano, head of European rates at Jefferies, says that the OMT has worked out "pretty well" for the ECB and that negative rates are more likely than another round of quantitative easing.
The Bundesbank is unlikely to participate in the ECB's OMT program even if the European Justice Court deems it legal, argues Hans-Werner Sinn, president of the Ifo Institute for Economic research.
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.