The world's most powerful people - from Prime Ministers to CEOs - are gathering in Telfs, Austria for the annual, ultra-secret Bilderberg meeting. Here's what you need to know.
Former Wall Street financier Chris Andersen has spent a lifetime raising money on Wall Street. Now he's raising pigs.
Nicholas Ferres, investment director of Global Asset Allocation at Eastspring Investments, explains why he likes the metals and mining sector in Austria and Russia.
Iran will try to persuade Saudi Arabia to cut oil production when ministers from the two OPEC members meet this week, Mehr news agency reported.
Governor of the Austrian National Bank, Ewald Nowotny says that given how "very strict" the stress tests were, having only one of six banks having issues with the stress test scenario was "quite a good result".
Christoph Kaml, CFO at Palfinger, says the Austrian crane-maker's international businesses are making up for the weak orders in Europe.
Michael Buhl, Co-CEO at Vienna Stock Exchange, explains why the Austrian market has been seeing higher trade volumes despite ongoing geopolitical tensions.
Austria’s finance minister admitted he could not understand the reasoning behind Standard and Poor's' warning about the country’s banks.
Oil sitting comfortably over $100 a barrel leaves OPEC ministers with an easy task to leave output steady at their meeting.
Claus Raidl, president of the Austrian Central Bank, says Russia is still a good market for Austrian banks despite the political tensions over the past few months.
Of the half a trillion dollars held by Russians outside the country, roughly two-thirds is held in accounts in just three countries.
Claus J. Raidl, president of National Bank of Austria, discusses the results of the Austrian elections after the ruling coalition lost votes to the anti-euro right wing opposition.
Claus Raidl, president of the Central Bank of Austria, tells CNBC that it¿s positively not the case that Austria is going down the drain and these accusations are just the product of an electoral campaign.
The European Union will seek on Friday to forge rules to force losses on large savers when banks fail, a sensitive reform that could shape how the euro zone deals with its sickly banks.
Despite cooling of talks between Austria and Poland about a possible merger of their two stock exchanges, CEO of the Warsaw index has given his strongest hint yet that a deal is drawing closer.
OPEC oil exporters agreed on Friday to leave output policy unchanged on Friday as oil held around the group's preferred level of $100 a barrel.
Oil traders should not lose too much sleep worrying about what OPEC, often unpredictable and quarrelsome in the past, will do when it meets next week.
Throughout Europe's debt crisis, northern European leaders have often said they will not stand for taxpayers having to fork out for other countries' problems, and the notion of "taxpayer-funded bailouts" has taken root.
Bank privacy is a "holy cow" for Austrians, Herbert Stepic, CEO of Austria's Raiffeisen Bank, tells CNBC. France has threatened to blacklist Austria if it will not move in line with EU efforts to combat tax avoidance.
A financial trading tax (FTT) planned by a group of euro zone nations could leave major banks, its main target, relatively unscathed while less nimble smaller trading houses, pension funds and asset managers bear the brunt.