WASHINGTON, Feb 9- Attacks by "homegrown" terrorists are among the most imminent security threats facing the United States in 2016, along with dangers posed overseas by Islamic State and cyber security concerns, the top U.S. intelligence official said on Tuesday. In his annual assessment of threats to the United States, Director of National Intelligence James...» Read More
Angela Merkel and François Hollande are in Russia to discuss a ceasefire. Joseph Dayan, head of markets at BCS Financial Group, weighs in on whether it will successful.
Efforts to establish a peace deal between Russia and Ukraine after weeks of heightened violence are to be stepped up a gear Friday.
The leaders of Germany and France announced a new peace plan for Ukraine on Thursday, flying to Kiev with a proposal they would then take on to Moscow.
Ibrahim bin Abdulaziz Al-Assaf, finance minister of Saudi Arabia, discusses his country's relationship with the U.S., following rumors that Saudi royals funded the 9/11 attacks.
Two of the biggest geopolitical flashpoints this year involve one of the oldest stories of all: creditors chasing their due.
Mike Mack, CEO of Syngenta, expects profits to be down from 2014, due to the lower crop prices and the ruble adding pressure to the company's performance.
After 25 years with Russia, Bob Dudley, CEO of BP says his company is "deeply committed" to its relationship with Rosneft, and sees it as a long-term investment.
"Active and comprehensive discussions" are underway in the Obama administration over whether the United States should provide weapons to Ukrainian forces. NBC News reports.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports the Pentagon has said it needs more money to update and modernize its capabilities.
ExxonMobil is set to report its earnings later today. Iain Reid, analyst at BMO Capital Markets, says that sanctions against Russia may hit aspects of Exxon-Mobil for a short while, however it shouldn't impact their earnings.
Ahead of the Russian Central Bank's rate decision, Simon Quijano-Evans, head of EM research at Commerzbank, says there should be more focus on peace in Eastern Ukraine.
If the Russian Central Bank does cut its key rates, city economists will have "eggs spread liberally all over their faces" says CNBC's Geoff Cutmore, who explains more.
Bill O'Neill, head of the UK investment office at UBS Wealth Management talks about Russia's sanctions and debated whether Greece is using the Russia sanctions as "leverage" in term of debt negotiations.
The grip of Western sanctions around the neck of the Russian economy may be squeezed even tighter this week, as the death toll in Ukraine rises.
We need to work with the private sector, says Lt. Gen. Michelle Johnson, Air Force Academy, discussing cyberspace security and the push to update the way the military fights and protects.
Sen. John McCain weighs in on the debate over "American Sniper," calling statements by liberal filmmaker Michael Moore "idiotic."
Moscow's intervention in Ukraine is not "not a wise course for Russia", former U.K. foreign secretary William Hague tells CNBC.
William Hague, leader of the House of Commons, says that if Russia continues to exert its power like it's done with Ukraine, it will result in a "grave deterioration in relations" between itself and Europe.
John Herbst, Director of the Eurasia Center at the Atlantic Council, says there has been a creeping seizure of Ukrainian territory since September's ceasefire.
The political turmoil in Yemen may seem a peripheral issue, but it has global and regional implications spanning energy and security.