Sen. Rand Paul, U.S. Senator (R-KY), weighs in on the Fed minutes today and his proposed "Audit the Fed" bill last month.» Read More
Sen. Rand Paul, U.S. Senator (R-KY), weighs in on the Fed minutes today and his proposed "Audit the Fed" bill last month.
The trials and triumphs of corporate chieftains are daily blood sport here at CNBC, notes the managing editor of CNBC.com.
Gov. Tom Corbett (R-PA) and Austan Goolsbee, Chicago Booth School of Business, discuss the energy boom and the economic recovery in the U.S.
College administrators better take a hard look at what they're offering students if they hope to weather a coming online storm, says a former Secretary of Education.
If Facebook wanted to buy Tumblr, it would have bought Tumblr. But Tumblr has a mobile problem.
The low-cost advantage that China once enjoyed (at least in the East Coast cities called the Gold Coast) is starting to fade.
Larry Kudlow says there's only one possible solution to clean up the IRS mess — a special counsel.
According to a CBO report, tax hikes outweigh spending cuts by 6-1. Henry Blodget, Business Insider, and Jim Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute, discuss.
Abe will have a tough job trying to convince his G-8 colleagues next month that his "three arrows" stimulus program is not just a subterfuge to boost exports, says this economist.
Gov. Pence, (R-IN), says Congress needs to hold the Obama administration accountable on the IRS scandal.
CNBC's Rick Santelli explains the need for balance when deciphering budget deficits; natural gas supplies; and IRS snooping on conservative groups.
Will the IRS scandal and continued huge deficits embolden the Tea Party in 2014? CNBC Contributor Jared Bernstein and Jennifer Stefano, Americans For Prosperity discuss.
Sen. Mitch McConnell, (R-KY), says targeting of conservative groups is not exclusive to the IRS.
Forgiving billions in student debt will encourage poor choices by families and embolden colleges to push up tuition, argues Professor Peter Morici.
CNBC's Rick Santelli worries that when it comes to Obamacare, the IRS will use political tests to determine who gets health care. (3:12)
While it is true that Federal Reserve policy is often led by the Chairman, it is clear that most governing members believe that the current course of action is the correct one.
America needs to correct the conflict of interest inherent in how the credit rating agencies work, says Sen. Al Franken, (D-MN).
Bond market vigilantes have already forced a de facto policy shift to tighter credit conditions, writes this economist.
There's a breakdown between society and the banks around the world. CNBC's Maria Bartiromo asks, what more does the public want?
Japan looks like it might just get away with a major currency devaluation; why isn't the world complaining?