CNBC's John Harwood talks about the slowing momentum of Marco Rubio's campaign and Bill Clinton's comments on Bernie Sanders.» Read More
Four structural factors helped push the U.S. into this government shutdown, and now facing potential default.
The more Wall Street is convinced that Washington will act rationally and raise the debt ceiling, the less pressure there will be on lawmakers.
The prospect of Congress failing to raise the nation’s debt limit has economists and investors exploring options the White House might have.
Janet Yellen found love at the Fed. She met him at a luncheon in 1977, launching a whirlwind romance that led to marriage in less than a year.
Panel after panel at this year's Clinton Global Initiative turned to one subject. It may not be what you think.
Maria Bartiromo leads a panel discussion at the Clinton Global Initiative.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo sat down with former President Bill Clinton about the direction of the U.S. economy, and whether President Obama handled the Syria situation well.
Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein came out in defense of capitalism as well as bonuses after it received government aid during the financial crisis.
President, meet rock star. Rock star, meet president. Now, impersonate each other.
"It's important to remember that health care is the economy. ... The idea that we can separate out the two is a fantasy," Obama said.
How tough is it to reform education in the U.S.? Tougher than ridding the world of polio, according to Bill Gates.
In today's Lunch Break TV, U2 frontman Bono does a great impression of former President Bill Clinton at Clinton Global Initiative event.
On stage at the morning Clinton Global Initiative panel, Bono stepped in to defend Ireland's low corporate taxes.
With appearances by the likes of Sheryl Sandberg, Bono and Bill Gates, the Clinton Global Initiative hopes to leave a lasting impression on the world.
The new insurance marketplace will feature low cost smaller networks that advocates say may not provide suitable health care to plan members.
President Barack Obama's safest choice is Janet Yellen but keeping Ben Bernanke could still be a possibility, said Tony Fratto, former White House press secretary.
There is a "horrible whispering campaign in Washington" against Federal Reserve Vice Chair Janet Yellen for the top job, former FDIC chair Sheila Bair told CNBC.
President Obama is in the process of interviewing three candidates for the position at the helm of the central bank: Larry Summers, Janet Yellen, and a dark horse, Donald Kohn.
President Obama pushed back against criticism of his former economic adviser Lawrence Summers, who is seen as a leading candidate to become the new chairman of the Federal Reserve.
Erskine Bowles, deficit commission co-chairman, praised a tax-reform plan that would start over with a "blank slate."