Following the results, Kaeser told CNBC that the firm had delivered a "strong quarter" in what had been a year of "strategic direction and realignment of our organization."
He told CNBC he believed the U.S. looked more attractive than Europe. The U.S. economy grew at its fastest pace in 2-1/2 years in the second quarter, while growth in the euro zone was stagnant in the second quarter. Activity in Germany contracted and weak data for the country has weighed on investor sentiment.
Read MoreGerman factory orders fall well short of forecasts
"The U.S., and Mexico and Canada that are in the neighborhood of the biggest economy in the world, have always been important to us. We have $20 billion in business in the U.S. and 60,000 people work for us there so we've always been very clear that this is an important market for us."
"The re-industrialization of the U.S. is only at the beginning and there is going to be more to come which we think is going to be very attractive."
Kaeser added the group's most prominent resource allocation was towards the U.S and China. Although Germany's economy was still strong, he said, "we do see some slowdown and we will need to act based on this [fact] and put more emphasis into areas which have upside in economic growth."
Siemens also said it had agreed to sell its hearing-aid unit to private equity firm and Germany's Struengmann family for 2.15 billion euros, and would keep a 200 million-euro equity investment in the business.
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