Julia Chatterley is a CNBC anchor and European reporter covering key business and political events, as well as regular Eurogroup and EU leaders summits in Brussels. She has provided in-depth coverage of the Greek and Italian elections and Cypriot bailout. Chatterley has interviewed European heads of state and finance ministers and often reports on key corporate earnings. Chatterley has also co-anchored Capital Connection and European Closing Bell and hosted special programs, including an in-depth interview with Italian political activist Beppe Grillo. She is also a regular contributor to CNBC programming in the United States.
Chatterley joined CNBC as a producer in 2010 after more than seven years working at Morgan Stanley on the hedge fund desk, selling interest rates, FX, credit, equities and options products. She also spent time trading interest rate swaps and as an analyst in the securitised product research team.
Follow Julia on Twitter: @JChatterleyCNBC
HSBC used to see itself as “the world’s local bank,” but this is no longer the case. Its global head of marketing explains why.
CNBC’s Julia Chatterley sat down with Italian prime minister Matteo Renzi to discuss the banking sector and the upcoming referendum.
State-rescued Royal Bank of Scotland posts a massive £2.045 billion ($2.7 billion) loss for the first six months of 2016.
Ewen Stevenson, CFO of RBS, talks about the bank's latest earnings and discusses the difficulties the bank has faced.
CNBC's Julia Chatterley looks ahead to the Bank of England's policy decision.
Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi speaks with CNBC's Julia Chatterley about how his country's banks are faring in the wake of Europe-wide stress tests.
Despite facing what is effectively a vote of confidence in his leadership come October, Italy's prime minister said he was sure of victory.
'If now, without NPLs, with a clear strategy, I think this bank could be a very good bank for the future.'