Prime Minister of Iraq Haider al-Abadi responds to U.S. President Trump's travel ban on seven majority-Muslim countries and also discusses the oil market.
Jordanian Foreign Minister Ayman Safadi discusses Islamic State and how it can be defeated.
Prince Turki al Faisal, former head of Saudi Arabian intelligence, speaks about the new Trump administration and the rise of populism in Europe.
Peter Maurer, president of the International Committee of the Red Cross, discusses conflict in the Middle East and the diplomacy necessary to resolve this.
Former Sen. George Mitchell (D-Maine), former Mideast peace envoy, discusses the current political rhetoric from the Trump administration on the Middle East.
This hour CNBC is following a bombing in Baghdad, an insurance announcement by Paul Ryan and the confirmation of Mick Mulvaney in the White House.
OPEC sources say the oil cartel could extend its oil supply-reduction pact with non-members.
The new Secretary of State is expected to cut his teeth at the G-20 Summit in Germany this week, NBC News reports.
Haitham Mattar, CEO of the Ras Al Khaimah Tourism Development Authority in the United States, discusses the tourism industry in the Middle East.
Here are some of the key stories CNBC is following this hour.
The cartel got 90 percent compliance in its first month of coordinated production cuts, but some say OPEC will soon be tested.
The U.S. is lagging behind the rest of the world in its digital strategy and is set to miss out on a $19 trillion opportunity.
Cisco Executive Chairman John Chambers tells CNBC he sees a period of tremendous opportunities when it comes to digitization in the Middle East and elsewhere.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.
The U.S. Justice Department on Monday said a Seattle federal judge should not conduct further proceedings until after a U.S. appeals court reviews the ban.
Mudassir Sheikha, co-founder and CEO of Careem, discusses his ride-hailing company's global ambitions.
Six years of civil war in Syria has seen destruction on a massive scale, with millions displaced and terrorism being a major threat. So what does this mean for the country and the region's cultural heritage? CNBC’s Hadley Gamble reports.
Iraq won't take part in any regional or international conflicts, Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi said on Saturday.