The under-representation of women at this year's World Economic Forum in Davos has been one of the more obvious elephants in the room.
The International Monetary Fund is closely monitoring recent events in the world's emerging markets amid concerns that the withdrawal of monetary stimulus by the US will add to the turmoil caused by the sudden slump in Argentina.
Citigroup CEO Michael Corbat on the future of the bank, economy, impact of Fed policy and Bitcoin.
Profit margins are up, cash hoards are growing, and small and midsize businesses are better placed, JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon told CNBC.
Liz Claman gives a sneak-peek behind the scenes at Davos.
Jamie Dimon was right. Speaking at a televised session during the World Economic Forum in Davos last year, the JPMorgan chief executive officer predicted that the condemnation of bankers was far from over.
With the global economy slowly getting back on its feet, 2,500 delegates gathered in Davos face a vexing question: How to spread the wealth.
The world's wealthiest people aren't known for travelling by bus, but if they fancied a change of scene then the richest 85 people on the globe – who between them control as much wealth as the poorest half of the global population put together – could squeeze onto a single double-decker.
More than 2,500 of globalisation's movers and shakers gather for their annual four-day mountaintop conclave this week, aware that the world is still being shaken by the events of half a decade ago.
If you are a Wall Street honcho and you decided not to cancel your trip to Davos, Switzerland, this year, you must be feeling pretty good about things.