Bob Janjuah, senior independent client adviser at Nomura, says the U.S. election affects the Federal Reserve's plans and predicts negative interest rates.» Read More
European markets opened higher on Thursday, ahead of the European Central Bank (ECB)'s latest monetary policy decision.
Mike Mack, CEO of Syngenta, explains why the firm now plans to sell its global vegetable seed business and go ahead with a $2 billion share repurchasing program.
Inga Beale, CEO of Lloyd's of London, outlines the findings of the firm’s City Risk Index.
Matthew Beesley, head of global equities at Henderson Global Investors, says his biggest fear is that concerns over China start to feedback into themselves.
Sheila Patel, CEO of International Goldman Sachs Asset Management, says clients are interested in signs of growth in Europe.
Jens Spahn, Parliamentary State Secretary for Germany’s Federal Ministry of Finance, says Germany isn't panicking over recent market moves sparked by fears of a Chinese economic slowdown.
European markets traded higher on Wednesday, after their Asian counterparts pared some losses in a volatile trading day.
Zoltan Kovacs, government spokesperson for the Hungarian Prime Minister's Office, explains why authorities are refusing to allow migrants to travel onwards to western Europe.
Richard Perry, market analyst at Hantec Markets, says selling pressure on the Canadian dollar is starting to slow.
Laurence Bensafi, deputy head of emerging market equities at RBC Global Asset Management, explains why she’s cautious when approaching Chinese stocks.
Simon Smiles, chief investment officer for UHNW at UBS Wealth Management, says the asset class most discussed by clients over the past few years has continued to be real estate.
Luis Costa, head of CEEMEA FX and rates strategy at Citi, believes that it is surprising that the Fed still has benchmark rates so low for so long after the financial crisis.
Quentin Baker, Fixed Income Derivatives Trader at Mako Financial Markets, says the technical charts show there is further downside for Chinese stocks.
European stock markets opened lower on Tuesday, as China's economy continues to disappoint investors.
Otmar Issing, former ECB chief economist and board member, and president of the Center for Financial Studies at Goethe University, comments on IMF Managing Director Christine Lagarde’s claim that global growth may be weaker than expected.
Douglas Webber, professor of political science at INSEAD, explains why the next U.S. election may see some of the most polarizing campaigns to date.
Karen Olney, head of European thematic strategy at UBS, says market moves have essentially wiped out any gains since January.
Peter Oppenheimer, chief global equities strategist at Goldman Sachs, says that while the equity bull market isn't over, valuations are likely to return to more modest levels.
Bob Janjuah, senior independent client adviser at Nomura, says recent market moves show Chinese authorities aren't in control of their economy.
David Kuo, CEO of The Motley Fool Asia, says the Chinese authorities are essentially powerless when it comes to intervening in markets.
Geoff Cutmore is co-anchor for CNBC’s flagship programme 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.
Stephen Sedgwick co-anchors CNBC's flagship program Squawk Box Europe and is also CNBC's OPEC reporter covering major meetings.