Economic Reports Consumer Confidence

  • Nikkei Business Report

    Consumer confidence fell to 44.3 in Japan last month as the stock market roller coaster ride rattled households. The Nikkei's Nozomu Kitadai has more.

  • Mary Ann Bartels: Gold is Going Much Higher

    Mary Ann Bartels of Merrill Lynch sees gold going to $1,560. She explains why the troubled metal has bottomed out to CNBC's Josh Lipton and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Kass: I¿m 'Very Concerned' About Earnings

    Doug Kass of Seabreeze Partners Management says second-quarter earnings will blindside the market and tells CNBC's Josh Lipton and the "Futures Now" traders why he's so bearish.

  • Fed Tapering May Begin Sooner Than Anticipated: Pro

    With the U.S. recovery on track, Tim Condon, Head of Research, Asia at ING Financial Markets shares his thoughts on when the U.S central bank could start withdrawing its stimulus program.

  • This earnings season is going to be a bummer. Hey, tell us something we don't know. Well, it may not be so bad after all. Here's why.

  • Portugal's Crisis Threatening Euro

    Nick Verdi, Director, FX Strategy Asia Pacific ex-Japan at Barclays, assesses how to play the euro currency in light of political uncertainty in Portugal.

  • Challenger Jobs Report: Layoffs on the Rise

    John Challenger, Challenger, Gray & Christmas, reveals the latest employment numbers, which shows June job cuts are up over 8 percent from last month.

  • Are Rising Yields Bad for Stocks? Traders Debate!

    Two traders fight fiercely over whether rising rates will destroy the market, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.

  • Futures Now: July 2, 2013

    Traders are wary of a potentially huge oil spike on Egypt fears. And is $1,000 gold coming? With Gary Clark, Roubini Global Economics, CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Roubini Strategist: Why JPMorgan is Wrong on Commodities

    JPMorgan went bullish on commodities for the first time since 2010, saying sentiment has become too bearish, but this Roubini strategist says they're wrong.

  • Market Bears Eye Jobs, Rates & Housing

    Tim Holland, TAMRO Capital, provides a preview of Friday's employment report and weighs in on how Fed policy will likely impact the markets.

  • Early Access to Economic Data

    The Chicago PMI and the consumer sentiment data are both reported early to paying insiders. CNBC's Eamon Javers offers insight.

  • Futures Now: EXTRA SEGMENT 3

    Has the Fed changed the game? Jeff Kilburg and Anthony Grisanti disagree vehemently on the answer to the market's big question, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • RBC Strategist: Cover Your Gold Shorts

    Edward Lashinski of RBC thinks gold's going much lower, but he's telling shorts to take money of the table. Find out why gold could be due for a pop, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • RBC Strategist: Why $800 Gold Is Coming

    Gold has hit the target RBC's Edward Lashinski set, so where does he see it going now? Long-term, all the way down to $800. He explains his view to CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the "Futures Now" Traders.

  • Top Technician: Yields Have 'Much Further' To Go

    MacNeil Curry, the head of global technical strategy at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, explains why Treasury yields are heading much higher, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Doug Kass: Biggest Risks to the Market

    Doug Kass says the market is ignoring some very serious risk factors. He reveals what the biggest problems could be, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Doug Kass: Why I'm No Longer Short

    Doug Kass has long been a bear -- but now he's covered his shorts and switched back to neutral. He explains why to CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • New Home Sales Up 2.1% in May

    CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest economic data on consumer confidence and housing. CNBC's Diana Olick and Steve Liesman provide perspective.

  • Restoring Investor Confidence

    In an effort to prevent computer-driven trading on information, the Conference Board will no longer provide economic data to news organizations in advance, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.