Carolin Roth is based in London and is anchor for Street Signs Europe. Carolin also covers the Swiss market for CNBC. Fluent in both German and English, she has been with CNBC since 2007, reporting on air since 2009. In addition, she has hosted Worldwide Exchange, European Closing Bell and co-anchored Squawk Box (Europe) from CNBC's London studios, and contributes to CNBC and MSNBC programming in the US. Carolin also hosts CNBC's Marketing|Media|Money, a series that navigates the global advertising industry through the eyes of the senior marketers who are driving its evolution.
Carolin has covered key events for CNBC including WEF, European debt crisis live out of Greece, Italy, Spain, Hungary and Cyprus, the German election campaign and the Geneva motor show.
Carolin gained experience in the financial sector in Germany and the US before completing her master's degree in Banking and Finance from the University of Zurich.
Follow Carolin on Twitter @CarolinCNBC
Christine Lagarde is seen as one of the most powerful female leaders in the world today, but her story could’ve been very different.
The outgoing CEO of one of the world's most influential advertising agencies, Publicis, is not looking to retire anytime soon.
The first female managing director of the IMF wants to see an end to the glass ceiling.
The President of Switzerland's central bank has said that its ultra-loose monetary policy remains 'absolutely necessary' after it announced its commitment to keeping interest rates in negative territory Thursday.
CNBCs Carolin Roth updates from Bern, Switzerland, on the Swiss National Bank's decision to keep interest rates at -0.75 percent.
CNBC's Carolin Roth reports from Bern, Switzerland on the Swiss National Bank's upcoming interest rate decision.
CNBC's Carolin Roth reports from Bern, Switzerland, on the Swiss Central Bank's monetary policy strategy.
CNBC's Carolin Roth reports from the Labour party's headquarters in London on leader Jeremy Corbyn's potential to become the next U.K. Prime Minister.
The saying goes one should quit when you are winning. This might hold true for many trades, but there is one trade for which this should be ignored.
CNBC's Carolin Roth speaks about the case for investing in UBS.