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    CNBC.com's Live Events Video Player carried all-day coverage of The Wall Street Journal Deals & Deal Makers Conference on Wednesday, June 27, 2007.  Here are some of the video highlights.

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said it would be unwise and dangerous to single out hedge funds and private equity when revising the tax code.Speaking at the Wall Street Journal's Deals and Dealmakers Conference, which was shown live on CNBC.com, Paulson said proposals in Congress to boost the tax rate on hedge funds and private equity firms to 35% from 15% ignore the economic benefits of partnerships.

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said on Wednesday that China is helping to power the strongest global growth in decades, but as a major economic participant, China must address the need for economic reforms.

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson on Thursday shrugged off a recent uptick in volatility in financial markets, and said overall conditions remain strong.

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson, sharpening his tone on Chinese currency policy, said on Thursday that there was a mounting need for Beijing to let its yuan rise in value.

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said that some agreements made in recent economic talks with China will help create the basis for moving towards a market-determined currency exchange rate, but stressed the effort was a long path of small steps.

  • China's Vice Premier Wu Yi in a speech Thursday night rebuffed U.S. demands for trade and currency reforms. President Bush commented that he was "disappointed." What does this mean for trade relations between the two key economic powers? Morris Reid, former Commerce Department aide under President Bill Clinton, and Kellyanne Conway, president and CEO of The Polling Company, gave their opposing views on "Morning Call."

  • This week saw a historic round of U.S.-China trade talks. What was the result? Greater Chinese pride, according to Krishna Guha, the chief U.S. economics correspondent for the Financial Times. He joined CNBC's chief Washington correspondent, John Harwood, to tell "Power Lunch" viewers what the talks produced -- and what domestic and global ripples to expect.

  • How goes the battle against Chinese intellectual piracy? John Taylor, Hoover Institute fellow and former Treasury department undersecretary, joined James Bacchus, chairman of the global trade practice group at Greenberg Traurig, to reassure "Power Lunch" viewers that "we're making progress as we speak."

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said Tuesday China must move faster in accelerating the flexibility of its currency and increase access to its capital markets.

  • In the interview, Mr. Paulson discusses the importance of an open economy in the U.S., the Dubai Ports, Sarbanes-Oxley, taxes, China and global capital markets, among other topics.

  • This week, Congress is hearing from labor interests and economists, urging different agendas for U.S. trade with China. What – if anything – should be done to ensure America’s competitiveness? John Taylor, a Hoover Institute fellow and former Treasury undersecretary for international affairs, and Jonathan Jacoby, associate director for international economic policy at the Center for American Progress, debated the issue on “Morning Call.”

  • In an exclusive interview with CNBC's Maria Bartiromo, Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said the U.S. needs to remain open to foreign investment to preserve its competitive edge.

  • United States Treasury Secretary Henry M. Paulson listens to a question following his speech at the Confederation of British Industries annual conference, in London, Tuesday Nov. 28, 2006. (AP Photo/Lefteris Pitarakis)

    Top government and private sector leaders discuss regulation and competitiveness in the post Sarbanes-Oxley era

  • In an exclusive interview at a major conference on the capital markets in Washington D.C. , the Berkshire Hathaway chairman also shares his views on hedge funds, executive compensation and his company’s succession plan.

  • Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said Friday that China was not moving quickly enough on currency reform, and said he hoped high-level talks next month would produce results.

  • Warren Buffett and Alan Greenspan offered sharply different views on government regulation of U.S. capital markets, reflecting the divisions among many business and government leaders who gathered in Washington for a high-level conference on U.S. competitiveness.

  • In an exclusive appearance on CNBC's Kudlow & Co., Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said troubles hitting the subprime lending industry "shouldn't be a surprise to anyone," adding that he doesn't expect industry fallout to cause a credit crunch for consumers.

  • China should open its financial sector further to foreign competition to help it become more than an exporter of low-cost manufactured goods, U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson said on Thursday.

  • U.S. Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson arrived in Beijing Wednesday to lobby high-level Chinese officials for action to end Beijing's controversial currency controls and rein in its bulging trade surplus.