Today is the deadline for written objections to Detroit's bankruptcy filing. WDIV's Rob Meloni shares what's on the line.
Kelvin Tay, Regional CIO, Southern APAC at UBS Wealth Management highlights the economic similarities between Japan, Singapore and Detroit and what they need to do to resurrect their economies.
Budget troubles in the Motor City is causing problems in the municipal bond market for other cities, countries and local governments in Michigan; Marc Faber predicts a 1987-style crash is likely on the horizon, and researchers in Italy are conducting DNA testing on the bones of a woman thought to be the model for Leonardo Da Vinci's "Mona Lisa" portrait, reports CNBC's Becky Quick.
Hard-hit areas are seeing a strong comeback in their housing markets—some people are even starting to utter the "B" word—bubble. Here are the Top 10 Turnaround Towns for 2013.
CNBC's John Carney, Jeff Cox, Patti Domm and Ted Kemp debate whether the Federal government should seriously consider bailing out Detroit.
Detroit's emergency manager has hired Christie's to appraise the art collection of the Detroit Institute of Arts Museum, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Detroit's emergency manager has asked Christie's to appraise the city's art collection, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Detroit has $3.5 billion in unfunded pension obligations. State Attorney General Bill Schuette represents both Governor Snyder in the bankruptcy case, as well as the pensioners to protect their benefits, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
If the bankruptcy court allows Detroit to cut pensions, other cities and states may also try to take that route, an investment manager to pension plans warns.
CNBC's Josh Lipton looks back at the week's top business and financial stories.
Detroit's bankruptcy is sending shivers through the more than $3.7 trillion municipal bond market, as investors worry it will change the way certain bondholders are dealt with.
As the Motor City's bankruptcy plays out in court, entrepreneurs are using creative business models to revitalize Detroit. They're harnessing the adage "opportunity in a bottom."
Heath Carr, CEO, Shinola, talks about the watches his company makes and why he decided to locate his company in Detroit. The company has 75 employees in its detroit headquarters. With Richard Bernstein.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports outside Detroit. A bankruptcy judge has said it is in the public interest to allow the city's restructuring to proceed and has halted the challenges in state court.
Meredith Whitney, CEO of Meredith Whitney Advisory, weighs in on Detroit's Chapter 9 bankruptcy.
Awaiting the Federal court's ruling on whether Detroit is eligible for Chapter 9 bankruptcy, with CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Discussing what's at stake with today's decision on Detroit's bankruptcy, with Michael Sweet, municipal bankruptcy attorney of Fox Rothschild; Steven Rattner, Former U.S. Treasury auto advisor; and Steve Kreisberg, AFSCME.
Mark Aesch, Founder, TransPro, discusses work he's done in Detroit's transportation system and what needs to be done to bring the city back.
CNBC's Scott Cohn offers a preview of Detroit's bankruptcy hearing after a state appeals court halted all challenges to the city's declaration. Today is the first hearing.
Entrepreneurs and investors in the "motor city" still say Detroit is open for business. Bob Marsh, LevelEleven CEO, and Bill Pulte, Detroit Blight Authority founder, discuss how to attract business and investment in the city. "If we don't clean up the city, we'll never have any shot at having a functional real estate economy," says Pulte.