Economic Reports Consumer Confidence

  • Economist: I Have 'No Idea' What Jobs Number Will Be

    Neil Dutta, head of U.S. economics at Renaissance Macro Research, says that predicting the non-farm payrolls number is a "fool's errand." With CNBC's Kayla and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Kass: The Market is Headed Much Lower

    Doug Kass of Seabreeze Partners Management explains why he thinks the market is extremely vulnerable, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Trader Talk

    Gordon Charlop, CNBC Markets Analyst, Rosenblatt Securities, discusses what drove the markets today. Was Japan the focus? With Ben Willis, Albert Fried & Co.

  • Closing Bell Closing Countdown

    Alan Valdes, DME Securities, looks at the day's market activity and discusses the role of the Fed on the markets.

  • Investors Should Look Long Term

    Don't worry about day-to-day volatility, says George Young, Villere Balanced Fund. And Mike Holland, Holland & Company, say the market's still the best place to be.

  • What the Q10 Mean to BlackBerry

    Carol Roth, CNBC Contributor, and Todd Haselton, TechnoBuffalo, discuss the new BlackBerry Q10 and what it means for the company. With CNBC's Seema Mody.

  • Afternoon Market Look

    David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles & Co., and Zane Brown, Lord Abbett, discuss the Beige Book release and what they see in the economy and the markets.

  • AIG Still 'Too Big to Fail' According to Regulators

    CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on the government's three nonbanks that have been deemed too big to fail. AIG CEO Robert Benmosche discusses how his company plans to deal with the designation.

  • What Happened Today?

    Warren Meyers, DME Securities, gives a blow-by-blow description of what happened during the trading day. It was the first down Tuesday in 21 weeks.

  • Santelli: No 'Fat Finger' Errors

    When you get big moves in key areas, says Rick Santelli, you always want to pay attention.

  • Technician: Yield Curve Flashing Bullish Sign

    Jeff DeGraaf of Renaissance Macro Research explains why stock investors should be encouraged by what the bond market is telling them. With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • 2.	Economist: There's No Place Like Homebuilders

    CIBC World Markets Chief Economist Avery Shenfeld explains why housing will continue to help out the stock market, even after the Federal Reserve stops easing. With CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Abe's Third Arrow & JGBs

    Shogo Fujita, Chief Japan Bond Strategist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch explains why JGBs are likely to stay the preferred destination for Japan investors.

  • US Economy Heading in the Right Direction: Pro

    Joe Magyer, Senior Analyst at The Motley Fool gives his arguments for being bullish on the US economy but not on the US equity markets.

  • Best Buy's Makeover Project a Work in Progress

    Brad Anderson, former CEO of Best Buy, says the electronic retailer's turnaround plan seems to be working by improving the consumer experience.

  • asia mrkts

    Hugh Young, Managing Director at Aberdeen Asset Management warns of a big disconnect in the reality on the ground and the much talked about global growth recovery.

  • Kass: Why I Changed My Mind on Gold

    Doug Kass of Seabreeze Partners Management used to be a bear on gold, but now he predicts a several-hundred-dollar rally. He explains why he's now a gold buyer to CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • The Silver Lining Of Fed Tapering QE

    Paul Gruenwald, Chief Economist, Asia Pacific at Standard and Poor's Ratings Services highlights what markets are missing amid speculations of the Fed rolling back on quantitative easing.

  • Wednesday's Market Roadmap

    The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's top business headlines, including what's driving record-setting markets and Tim Cook's vision for Apple.

  • Is Economic Recovery a 'False Dawn?'

    Joshua Feinman, Deutsche Asset & Wealth Management, discusses whether the economic recovery is really shifting into higher gear on the heels of robust data in housing and consumer confidence.