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Top News & Analysis California

  • WD-40 CEO: No Dent In Sales on Economic Uncertainties

    WD-40 was invented in San Diego, and its CEO Garry Ridge, is celebrating the product's 60th anniversary. Also, discussing the uncertainty in business, and whether WD-40 was hurt by the sequester. "If leadership was about taking away barriers, why would we continue to put barriers in our way," he says.

  • Big Money In San Diego

    Discussing market opportunities, with Brent Wilsey, Wilsey Asset Management president and Howard Lindzon, Stocktwits CEO.

  • Road trip! Road trip! In the second stop, CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports on the biotech boom in San Diego.

  • San Diego Mayor: We've Diversified

    San Diego Mayor Bob Filner (D) discusses the growing sectors in the city, rising home prices, and the burgeoning biotech industry.

  • Refining America's Finest City

    CNBC's Jane Wells reports on business in San Diego, how the city has come back from the brink of bankruptcy, and the diversity of the economy. Just the same, taxes are among the highest in the country.

  • Why We're In San Diego

    San Diego has the 2nd largest biotech industry in the U.S. CNBC's Brian Sullivan is there to check it out.

  • Which ZIP codes were home to the priciest home sales? A new report takes a look.

  • California on Powerball Bandwagon

    California is the 43rd state to offer Powerball, and the state expects to generate $350 million in sales, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.

  • Golden State Welcomes Powerball Lottery

    California become the 43rd state to join the Powerball lottery, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.

  • Former News Corp President Peter Chernin bid around $500 million for Hulu, the online-video streaming service he helped create in 2007, according to two sources with knowledge of Hulu's sale process.

  • San Bernardino suburb

    Stockton and San Bernardino, the two California cities that have filed for bankruptcy protection, are both considered test cases in the epic battle over whether municipal bondholders or pensioners will absorb most of the pain when a government goes broke.

  • Will Bankrupt City Have to Pay Pensions?

    As Stockton, California runs out of cash, the big question hasn't been answered, with Mark Standriff, Radio Talk Show Host; Bernard Whitman, Whitman Insight Strategies; and Mark Simone, WOR Radio Talk Show host.

  • Power Rundown: NYC to Lose Its Area Code?

    Airlines are facing a growing battle between leisure and business passengers, and New York City is in danger of losing its beloved (212) area code. CNBC's Bob Pisani and Jane Wells, discuss.

  • Judge Allows Stockton to Enter Bankruptcy

    Stockton, California is becoming America's largest city to enter bankruptcy, with CNBC's Jane Wells; and Michael Sweet, Fox Rothschild lawyer and conservative strategist Ron Meyer, discuss.

  • The Stockton Record

    The decision approving Stockton's relief via Chapter 9 bankruptcy Monday may have residual effects on bondholders, retiree pension plans and the future of other faltering cities, NBC News reports.

  • It's official: Stockton, Calif., will become the nation's most populous city to enter into bankruptcy protection after getting clearance from a federal judge on Monday.

  • Judge Allows Stockton to File Bankrupt

    CNBC's Jane Wells reports a judge allowed Stockton, California, to move forward with Chapter 9 bankruptcy.

  • The Chapter 9 bankruptcy case for Stockton, Calif., is being closely watched nationally. At issue: Does federal bankruptcy law trump the California law that says debts to the state pension fund must be honored?

  • Dell warned on Friday that it would be dangerous to take on a lot of debt and remain a public company given its worsening profit outlook, in a sign that it views proposals from Blackstone Group and billionaire investor Carl Icahn as fraught with risk.

  • Supporters of same-sex marriage gather in front of the Supreme Court on Tuesday.

    The Supreme Court indicated Wednesday it could strike down the federal Defense of Marriage Act, which prevents legally married gay couples from receiving a range of federal benefits that go to other married couples.