Bernie Sanders put Democrats on notice Monday that he's not just hoping to influence Washington's agenda under the next president— he's got his eye on this fall's "lame duck" session of Congress. Sanders is concerned that President Barack Obama may try to get legislators to approve the TPP in the congressional session that takes place after the November...
No matter who wins the election, the big banks could be on the chopping block.
With the Democratic National Convention about to kick off, CNBC's John Harwood reports on what to expect and an email controversy that is costing the head of the DNC her job.
At least one thing is clear: The email uproar is an unwelcome distraction at the launch of the Democratic National Convention, inflaming the rift between supporters of Hillary Clinton and primary rival Bernie Sanders just when the party was hoping to close it. Clinton's campaign, citing a cybersecurity firm hired to investigate the leak, blamed Russia for...
A financial transaction tax like the one Hillary Clinton wants could help stabilize the markets, Andy Green says.
CNBC's John Harwood and Eamon Javers report the latest fallout from the WikiLeaks email hack and early Democratic National Convention protests.
Embattled Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz will no longer gavel open the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia.
Bernie Sanders supporters will soon have to decide if helping to defeat Donald Trump is worth the cost of backing Hillary Clinton.
This manufacturing CEO says all business owners and job creators should support Trump over Clinton to be the next US president.
Hillary Clinton was hoping the convention would unify the party. The email scandal threatens that goal, says "Young Turks" reporter Jordan Chariton.
The Democratic National Committee offered a "deep and sincere apology to Senator Sanders. ...for the inexcusable remarks made over email."
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump spoke at a town hall Monday afternoon in Roanoke, Virginia.
Hosting an event of the magnitude of the DNC may be overwhelming for some cities' businesses, but not for Philadelphia.
Michael Bloomberg's name was tossed around once as a third-party candidate but his endorsement of Hillary Clinton may backfire, says Breakingviews columnist Rob Cox.
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