European stocks opened slightly lower on Friday, continuing a move lower after investors were left disappointed with the European Central Bank (ECB) holding back on any further stimulus measures on Thursday.» Read More
Sandra Crowl, member of investment committee at Carmignac Gestion, says U.S. energy and financial companies provide attractive investments.
Sir Martin Sorrell, CEO of WPP, says that the NSA spying scandal and government shutdown have brought "significant damage to brand America".
Jens Larsen, chief European economist at RBC Capital Markets, discusses the bonus system for bankers and whether it is the right kind of incentive.
Brady Dougan, CEO of Credit Suisse, discusses the company's results after the drop in fixed income revenues disappointed.
Michael Gallagher, director of research at IDEAglobal, says that structural flaws still remain in Europe and the move into European equities is a short-term trend.
Bernard Charles, CEO of Dassault Systemes, says that the slowdown in Asia will be temporary after the company's results showed performance in high growth countries was disappointing.
Luis Costa, EM strategist at Citi, discusses the foreign exchange trading market and said that many people are engaging in carry trades.
CNBC's Geoff Cutmore gives his best Anchorman impression as Ben and Jerry's launch an Anchorman-inspired ice-cream.
Carlo Bozotti, CEO of STMicroelectronics, says the company is focusing on the Chinese market with new products.
Christian Clausen, CEO of Nordea, welcomes the ECB's stress tests and says he hopes it will bring more "transparency" to the banking sector.
European shares opened lower on Wednesday, with investors closely watching the European Central Bank (ECB), which is set to unveil details of its stress tests for the continent's lenders.
Joerg Kraemer, chief economist at Commerzbank, says that the ECB are in a "dilemma" and have to make sure the stress tests are not too weak or too tough.
David Creighton, president and CEO of Cordiant, discusses the opportunities in investing in emerging market debt.
Douglas McWilliams, executive chairman of the Center for Economics and Business Research, says that business sentiment is improving in the U.K. as a slow recovery takes place.
William De Vijlder, vice-chariman of BNP Paribas Investment Partners, says equity investors are concerned about the sustainability of Chinese economic growth.
Tim Skeet, managing director of Financial Institutions DCM at RBS, discusses the bond market in the wake of the "ghastly mess" over the U.S. government shutdown.
Miles Eakers, head of foreign exchange at Savi Trading, says many currencies are overvalued against the dollar and will offset the strength of the greenback.
Michael Yoshikami, CEO and founder of DWM Investment Committee, says investors are recognizing that there are other places to invest in the world as emerging market investment sees a pick up.
Nick Robertson, CEO of ASOS, says that the online retailer will look to expand into other major economies after launching a Chinese-language website this month.
Jacques Gounon, CEO of Eurotunnel, says that consumers would be at a disadvantage if Eurotunnel's ferry service was banned from operating a Dover-Calais ferry service as the company awaits the results of an appeal to U.K. authorities.
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.