Jeff Cox, CNBC.com, and David Sterman, Street Authority, discuss how to prepare your portfolio for the possibility of a rise in interest rates. Do rising rates mean an end to the rally?
Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, and Tim Leach, U.S. Bank Wealth Management Group, discuss what's happening in the markets now and what the Fed is likely to do with tapering. With CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Scott Minerd, Guggenheim Partners LLC, discusses why he believes the bond market has become a bit like a Ponzi scheme. With CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Wall Street banks are paying Thomson Reuters to receive important data earlier and faster than the rest of the market. The early-released numbers include the results of the University of Michigan Consumer Confidence Index, CNBC’s Eamon Javers reports. As the information is released to high frequency traders at 9:54:58, watch as the S&P 500 SPDR drops at that very moment.
Nirgunan Tiruchelvam, Equities Analyst at Standard Chartered says there is an increase in disposable income in Southeast Asia which will have a positive effect on the consumption story in the region. He believes Myanmar's beer market has potential for strong growth.
Andy Busch thought gold was going much lower. That was until he saw something that changed his mind, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Doug Ramsey, CIO of The Leuthold Group, is bullish on the market in the near-term. But he reveals the one thing that would change his bullish thesis.with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.
Thomson Reuters gives elite traders an early advantage, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. Harvey Pitt, Former SEC Chairman; Irene Aldridge, Alpha Trading; and CNBC's Steve Liesman, provide perspective.
Elite traders can receive early access to consumer confidence data for a fee, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. CNBC's Rick Santelli and Jim Cramer, and Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, discuss.
CNBC has obtained a document showing that, for a fee, an elite group of traders access a closely watched piece of market-moving data before its release. CNBC's Eamon Javers and Steve Liesman discuss.
Ralph Acampora, the "Godfather of Technical Analysis," explains why the market's recent moves could mean the correction is ending. With CNBC's Amanda Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
Peter Schiff of Euro Pacific Capital explains why gold will retake its 2013 highs and says the sky is the limit, with CNBC's Amanda Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
Anthony Grisanti takes Peter Schiff to task for his bullish view on gold, but Schiff explains why he will be proven right. With CNBC's Amanda Drury and the Futures Now Traders.
Robert Zoellick, Distinguished Visiting Fellow at the Peterson Institute for International Economics explains why he thinks Japan needs to invest heavily in structural reforms.
Jeff Carter, Pointsandfigures.com, says the market seems to be rallying for all the wrong reasons. Also, S&P revised the U.S. credit rating to "stable," but Carter says they're using an accounting template to make their analysis, instead of an economic template. And the ongoing pension problems in Illinois.
CNBC's Diana Olick says the number of jumbo loans is up 15 percent over last year, and even though it's still a small share, it's expected to continue to grow.
CNBC's Rick Santelli looks at the jobs numbers and whether the Fed will continue quantitative easing. What will it take for the Fed to taper?
Adam Parker, chief U.S. equity strategist, Morgan Stanley, says he knows the market will likely be more volatile in the second half of the year, but he still believes things will get better. There's no doubt QE has driven this expansion, he says. And tapering will matter.
CNBC's Steve Liesman & Rick Santelli look at the economic data leading into the week. The CNBC Fed flash poll: When is QE likely to taper? With Ben White, Politico; Dan Colarusso, Reuters; and Joe Weisenthal, Business Insider.
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.