Apparently, these are the four most explosive words you can say in America today. Jake Novak responds to reader comments on his latest op-ed.» Read More
The election could come down to one issue — and, Jake Novak says, it's not the economy.
If readers will indulge me, I'll refer them first back to my CNBC post in November 2013 where I stated: invest in equities!
The economy's improving so what's not to like? In a nutshell, there are two big problems with the job market, says Michael Farr.
The mid-term election will be a disappointment—but that's a good thing for Wall Street, says hedge-fund manager Todd Schoenberger.
Here are key things Burger King needs to focus on to avoid a customer backlash over its proposed Tim Hortons merger, says brand expert Leeann Leahy.
Here's how you incentivize companies to do business in the US, not head to Canada like BK, says Michael Yoshikami.
Helping millennials learn the benefits of compounding can be personally rewarding—and will help you establish a future client base.
Hang on to your party hats—NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari says S&P 2,000 wasn't the end game.
After the French government's collapse, can Hollande pull off a turnaround as one of his predecessors, Mitterand, did?
Here's why 40 is the key number for the GOP to regain control of the Senate in this fall's midterm elections, says ex-Treasury official Stephen Myrow.
The S&P 500 index's crossing 2,000 for the first time is just an "item of note," says veteran trader Art Cashin.
Behind in the polls, Obama's rekindling class warfare against banks, corporations, and rich people, says Larry Kudlow.
Geopolitics, the euro zone, China—they're all factors for the market. But here's the most important one, says UBS investment chief Simon Smiles.
Raj Mahal left Wall Street for stand-up comedy. He doesn't miss being on BlackBerry 24/7 but here are 7 things he really misses about Wall Street.
Want to get in on the tax inversion action? A new 25-stock index gives investors the opportunity to invest in potential future targets.
Here are the five best Wall Street movie villains of all time—and what they'd say about Yellen and the Fed if they were at Jackson Hole this week.
The Japanese economy has fallen victim to the scam called Keynesian economics. The US should take heed, says Michael Pento.
Despite last year's "taper tantrum", investors shouldn't concentrate too heavily on any "rate rage" ensuing from hawkish at Jackson Hole.
The latest Fed minutes suggest a rate increase sooner than later but there are a few factors to consider since the last Fed meeting, says Ron Insana.
The gain in the S&P 500 between the same Fed minute release time periods the past two years is effectively exactly the same.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox