Gemma Acton is a CNBC news anchor and correspondent. Acton joined CNBC as a producer in 2015 after eight years working in investment banking and asset management for Goldman Sachs, PIMCO and Merrill Lynch between London, New York and Dubai. Acton gained her MBA/MA from The Lauder Institute at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania and is a CFA Charterholder.
Follow Gemma on Twitter @GemmaActon
CNBC's Gemma Acton speaks about Nestle's annual investor seminar, which notably did not address what the Swiss food company will do with its stake in L'Oreal.
Criticism has been leveled at the U.K.'s opposition Labour Party for not enunciating its position on Brexit. CNBC's Gemma Acton reports.
CNBC's Gemma Acton reports from the Labour Party conference, with comments from lawmaker Alison McGovern.
Adam Marshall, director general of the British Chambers of Commerce, speaks about how business-friendly the U.K. Labour party is.
CNBC's Gemma Acton reports on the response from London after the city did not renew the license for Uber to operate.
CNBC's Gemma Acton reports the latest on Transport for London's decision not to renew Uber's operating license.
CNBC's Gemma Acton reports London's transport regulators won't reissue a license to Uber but will allow the ride-hailing service to continue operating while going through the appeal process.
European stocks have recovered some summer losses but past performance suggests the German election could threaten some of the momentum.
A group of real estate agents who colluded to raise fees in southwest England has been fined £370,084 ($500,620) by competition authorities.
CNBC's Gemma Acton talks about the confirmation of a merger deal between India's Tata Steel and its German rival, Thyssenkrupp.
Fashion bible Vogue and gritty title Vice are teaming up for "Project Vs," a 100-day online collaboration
Facebook is working with The Washington Post, The Boston Globe and other publishers to test ways to have users subscribe
For Champagne brand Lanson, digital marketing should be approached with caution, according to its U.K. managing director
CNBC looks at how the computer systems in F1 cars have made their way into regular vehicles.
FIA President Jean Todt discusses his start with the Ferarri team and the current problems facing F1.
F1 experts discuss whether the quieter engine sounds are making the sport less attractive.
Jurrien Timmer of Fidelity says the two main drivers for the markets are a global earnings recovery and liquidity.
CNBC contributor Ron Insana discusses whether anything can disrupt the markets, and whether Jay Powell would be the best choice for the next Fed chair.
A look back at the infamous “Black Monday” with Jeff Hirsch of the Stock Trader’s Almanac.