Investors look to economic data out next week, with Jack Bouroudjian, Index Financial Partners; Jonathan Corpina, Meridian Equity Partners; and Steve Dudash, IHT Wealth Management.» Read More
Brian Marshall, ISI, takes a look at the tech titan after the iPhone's opening weekend in China, and whether it's a good time to stay in or pare your losses. "We are forecasting 48 million iPhones for the December quarter," says Marshall.
Taking a closer look at Brazil's Itaú Unibanco, with CNBC's Amanda Drury; Tim Seymour of Triogem Asset Managemanet; David Riedel, Riedel Research Group; Brian Kelly, Shelter Harbor Capital.
Nike pledges to create 500 jobs, and spend $150 million in return tax, if legislators pass a deal to preserve the company's tax status for at least 5 years, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
The Mad Money crew piece together the best sound bites from this week's shows, including host Jim Cramer's stylish sweater from Gap in which he says he looks like Jimmy Carter, and why his index finger was in pain during the tapings.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo discusses the day's top business and financial stories, and looks ahead to tomorrow's Closing Bell.
Shares of Best Buy down 15 percent today, after the company gave co-founder Richard Schulze more time to put together a buyout offer. Brian Stutland, Stutland Volatility Group, offers insight.
What investors can expect from oil prices in 2013, Italy's debt situation and how going over the fiscal cliff could impact Eni SpA, with Chairman Giuseppe Recchi.
What do some of the top 401k plans have in common? Michael Alfred, Brightscope CEO, provides perspective. "Index funds are gaining traction, and they're showing up on more plans," he says.
The iPhone 5 is on sale in China today. Max Wolff, Greencrest Capital, and Alan Tonelson, U.S. Business & Industry Council, discuss whether the product will be successful in the world's largest market.
Nike was founded at the University of Oregon, and is a core piece of the state's identity. Nike asked the state for a guarantee that their current tax status would be preserved for at least five years, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
Piper Jaffray analyst Gene Munster's analysis of Apple's stock. Will Power, Robert W. Baird senior analyst, weighs in on how Apple's iPhone 5 is faring in China. With CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher and Richmond Fed President Jeffrey Lacker are among 2 voicing their opposition with the change in Fed policy. CNBC's Steve Liesman has the details.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow offers an economic report card; and discussing whether interest rates are going up sooner, with Randy Kroszner, Former Federal Reserve Governor, who discusses whether investors should be worried.
The AP confirms today that the White House sidetracked dozens of major regulations prior to November's elections. Richard Rahn, CATO Institute, provides perspective.
What fixes does the GOP need? Katie Kieffer, Columnist and Political Commentator, says Republicans need to stop running boring moderates, or hypocritical preachers; and Mark Stevens, MSCO CEO, believes the Republicans should take a lesson on branding from the Democrats.
Brian Kelly of Shelter Harbor Capital assesses where stocks stand as fiscal cliff talks go nowhere, and also offers strategies to playing the global market. "You don't have to just trade the S&P 500, Australia is up, the Japanese Yen is doing well, and even look at Hong Kong," he says.
The markets are beginning to lose hope that Washington will compromise on a deal to prevent the fiscal cliff, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer. The President is playing Mr. Cool, he says.
The Fast Money crew offers special CNBC.com-only advice on your investments.
Taking a closer look at the economic data expected from tomorrow, and how the markets might react, with Chris Tevere, Forex.com; Brian Evans, Bond Street Wealth Management; and Jeremy Lawson, BNP Paribas.
Barclays head of research, Larry Kantor, discusses his firm's economic outlook for 2013, in light of the fiscal cliff negotiations. "We think you're going to get some agreement [on the fiscal cliff], but it will probably be a band-aid agreement," he says.