The idea that "extreme dove" Janet Yellen would taper soon after taking the helm of the Fed is just "wishful thinking," said Peter Schiff,CEO of Euro Pacific Capital.» Read More
The American stock market continues to rally leaving investors to ask how is that possible given $14 trillion of debt in the United States?
I welcome the long awaited opportunity for women to be in the most powerful jobs. But we shouldn't be making this choice for Fed chairman based on gender.
Calls for the act's repeal have long been based on misleading and incomplete information, much of it from industries in direct competition with the U.S. maritime industry.
The Iranian regime is in a corner and now has only two choices: cease its military nuclear program, or face more isolation and economic disaster.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports police arrested a woman in connection with the green paint vandalism in Washington DC. Also, President Obama said the Keystone Pipeline "might create 2,000 jobs during construction," though TransCanada estimates there will be 13,000 jobs in construction alone, and 20,000 overall. John Kilduff, Again Capital, shares his opinions.
CKE Restaurants CEO Andrew Puzder explains why he thinks the employer mandate of Obamacare should be "permanently waived."
The Washington Post's Wonkblog joins the noble campaign to legalize insider trading, arguing that it doesn't harm anyone and makes markets more efficient. It's time to roll back this policy mistake.
Might the next Fed Chair be Larry Summers or Janet Yellen? Benn Steil, author of "The Battle of Bretton Woods," and CNBC Contributor Jim Pethokoukis, discuss their opinions on these potential candidates.
European Central Bank President Mario Draghi has accomplished a considerable conjuring trick over the last 12 months - but how long it lasts cannot be answered with certainty.
Facebook reported better-than-expected earnings today. CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation.
The bottom line is the bottom line, and theoretical diversification strategies that don't deliver results are hardly satisfying in a world where the S&P is rocketing skyward.
A former SEC employee joined Kirkland and Ellis and is reportedly getting $5 million per year as a partner at the firm. Elie Mystal, editor at "Above the Law," and CNBC's John Carney, discuss whether the traditional law firm over.
Former Rep. Barney Frank on Monday dismissed calls to bring back a Depression-era law that divided commercial and investment banking.
Carol Roth, the author of "The Entrepreneur Equation," discusses whether Detroit's bankruptcy is a warning sign for other cities; and Lanny Davis, author of "Crisis Tales"; Jennifer Stefano, Americans for Prosperity PA state director; and Mark Simone, WOR Radio talk show host, weigh in.
If Detroit is to truly recover, a Jack Kemp growth program of tax-free investment incentives must be part of the process and Detroit should be made a tax-free enterprise zone.
Delaware companies in advanced industries are bringing manufacturing jobs back from abroad, such as ILC Dover, and luring new ones from overseas, including Hologic from Germany.
A momentous thing happened on CNBC.com yesterday: Apple wasn't the top stock looked up by readers of the Web site.
If there is such a thing as the American Dream, we need to stop passing moral judgments on individual immigrants. That is the only path to real immigration reform.
Though Cuba is allowing a small private sector to exist, Ted Henken of Baruch College discusses whether the nation is really on the verge of change.
Much like a drug addict, the U.S. economy is hooked on the Fed's easy money policies. And it has few prospects for genuine improvement.