Officials are almost sure the recovery of the missing is almost finished, and many are pulling together to help Oklahoma after the devastating tornado ripped through killing at least 24 people, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.» Read More
Eleanor Blayney, Directions LLC, explains why she thinks its time for women to step up in their financial literacy, while Terry Savage, author of "The Savage Truth on Money," explains why she thinks women already are managing their money.
Is Romney's running mate Paul Ryan the modern day Ronald Reagan? E.J. Dionne, The Washington Post, and Art Laffer, former Reagan Economic Advisor, share their opinions.
Stephen Moore, Wall Street Journal, provides perspective on news that 400 prominent economists are endorsing Mitt Romney's economic revival and jobs plan, and criticizing President Obama's own efforts.
A new poll shows Romney holds more than 40 percent of the youth vote, with John Zogby, Zogby International president/CEO; Colmon Elridge, Young Democrats of America; and Alex Schriver, College Republican National Committee Chairman.
Children of privilege have been flaunting their wealth online. CNBC's Robert Frank joins "Closing Bell" to share a story of excess. Clinical psychologist Wendy Walsh, provides perspective.
Marine biologists say a Massachusetts attack was likely from a Great White, with CNBC's Tyler Mathisen.
India is crippled by a blackout for a second day in a row, with CNBC-TV 18's Shereen Bhan.
Nasdaq CEO Bob Greifeld has taken a lot of heat over Facebook's IPO flop, and CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses a former CIA interrogator's analysis of Griefeld's non-verbal communication when he answered questions regarding the IPO.
Phil Houston, who spent 25 years with the CIA, is co-author of the book "Spy the Lie," and is analyzing the body language of Fed Chairman Bernanke. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports.
In the NBC-WSJ polls, Obama is still winning the youth vote, but the youth also show the lowest interest in the elections. CNBC's John Harwood; Keith Boykin, former Clinton White House aide; and Emily Ekins, Cato Institute, discuss their opinions on the level of interest in Obama vs. Romney.
One million divorces occur in the U.S. each year, which means 2 million divorced people are added to the divorced pool annually. It's a huge population of people in need of many services -- lawyers, therapists, financial advisors, movers and childcare. Businesses are now beginning to think about marketing such services directly to this large but underserved segment of the population.
Half of marriages end in divorce, and as many as 67 percent of second marriages, and 74 percent of third marriages also fail, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.
Straight from ringing the closing bell, General Raymond Odierno discusses how the country is celebrating the birthday of the U.S. Army.
CNBC contributor Robert Costa of the National Review discusses the buzz around Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney in Washington right now. Richard Socarides, former Clinton administrative senior advisor; Kevin Madden, Mitt Romney campaign advisor; and Kevin Williamson, National Review, weigh in.
Statistics show women earn $0.77 for every dollar men make. Sabrina Schaeffer, Independent Women's Forum and Fatima Goss-Graves, National Women's Law Center, weigh in ahead of the Senate's vote on the Paycheck Fairness Act.
Debating whether NYC Mayor Bloomberg's proposal to ban any sugary soda drinks larger than 16 ounces should be enacted, with Meme Roth, National Action Against Obesity and Justin Wilson, Center for Consumer Freedom.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on how the housing market is faring in Stockton, California.
Pending home sales fell to a 4-month low in April and potential home buyers are hoping to snag a low mortgage rate, but would higher rates actually boost sales? Daniel Indiviglio, Reuters Breakingviews and Fred Glick, U S Loans Mortgage, share perspective.
New York state lost nearly $20 billion in revenue due to a reported 3.4 million residents who fled its borders with excessive taxes from 2003-2009, with Dan Mitchell, CATO Institute and Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.
CNBC's Rick Santelli explains why it's important to keep regulations simple.