Joumanna Bercetche is a London-based reporter for CNBC, covering company and geopolitical news. With 11 years' experience in the city, she is a macro and fixed income specialist.
A dual national with UK and Lebanese citizenship, Joumanna speaks Arabic and English. She spends much of her time reporting live on company earnings and interviewing both CFOs and CEOs from across EMEA. She also reports live on key decisions taken by financial institutions across the world, such as the European Central Bank's monetary policy decisions.
Joumanna joined CNBC in 2017, after working previously for Citigroup, Goldman Sachs and Merrill Lynch in London. She studied Economics as an undergraduate at the American University of Beirut where she was the recipient of the Penrose Award.
Investors flocking into bitcoin are taking a risk by buying at such high prices, the vice president of the European Central Bank (ECB) Vitor Constancio told CNBC Wednesday.
The vice-president of the European Central Bank (ECB) warned Wednesday that current high valuations in U.S. equities could spark a global market correction.
CNBC's Joumanna Bercetche reports from the European Central Bank's headquarters in Frankfurt, Germany, on the institution's financial stability report.
CNBC's Joumanna Bercetche speaks about the U.K. Bank of England stress test results.
No wonder CEO Jeff Bezos's wealth has skyrocketed to over a cool $100 billion.
There are expectations that the new budget will not include a mention of the so-called "Brexit bill", an economist told CNBC Wednesday.
A new financial plan for the U.K. is due Wednesday, with the announcement seen as a proxy vote on Theresa May's leadership and pivotal for the embattled Conservative party.
New EU regulation being phased in early next year will provide a "shake-out" to the investment banking industry, the chairman of RBS told CNBC Wednesday.
There's one key economic model that the Federal Reserve has struggled to understand, Charles Evans, the president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, told CNBC on Wednesday.
The prolonged period of low central bank interest rates and rising debt in developed economies poses the greatest risk to financial markets in the medium-term, according to an International Monetary Fund (IMF) executive.