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US energy and bank executives need to be prepared for Russian cyber-retaliation, says the director of the GWU Homeland Security Policy Institute.
IBM's pay-to-play memo to employees is disturbing, says career coach Marie McIntyre. Here's some advice for IBM management.
After more than three decades of sanctions by the U.S., the EU and the UN, Iran could soon be open for business, says Dan Steinbock.
Here's why Jack Ma is smarter than Mark Zuckerberg, says trader-turned-comedian Raj Mahal.
The Scotland vote on independence was a wake-up call for the world, says Texas Nationalist Movement President Daniel Miller.
If rise in the dollar's valuation is sustainable, it's welcome news for the stock market and U.S. growth prospects, write Kudlow and Moore.
National security just jumped to the top of the list for American votes and that's good for the GOP, says Republican strategist Sara Fagen.
The Alibaba IPO is a big story but here's who is really going public today, says Michael Zakkour.
If you were shocked by the Scotland vote, you weren't paying attention. The spreads gave it away. Here's what else they'll tell you.
From here, we believe the market focus will shift back to the macroeconomic strength of the economy and the Bank of England.
Warnings of a massacre in northern Syria indicate that it's time for the US to attack ISIL, says former State Dept. adviser David Phillips.
IBM's memo to select staff forcing them to take a pay cut and retrain may seem harsh but it makes sense for investors, this hedge-fund manager says.
Countries are waking up to the benefits of empowering women but there's more to be done, says the national finance co-chair of Ready for Hillary.
The Fed avoided a more severe recession but its choices aren't without consequences. It's time to pay up, says Michael Farr.
Here's what could help make Obama's strategy for defeating the Islamic State work, says former State Dept. adviser David Phillips.
Scottish independence doesn't have to be a disaster, says Ron Insana. Think Poland.
If cool heads prevail on all sides, Scottish independence could proceed at a relatively low cost, says Jeffrey Sachs.
Hey, is that trader next to you is flashing a sell sign? Here's what you look for.
Sometimes the worst intentions yield the best results. And so it is, unexpectedly, with Argentine debt, says UC Berkely professor Barry Eichengreen.
The debate over Scottish independence has become so bitter that whatever the outcome, either Scotland or the UK will become deeply divided, writes CNBC's Helia Ebrahimi.