Second Sight's main product "The Argus II" has been helping people who are blind see again. Second Sight patient Fran Fulton, and Second Sight CEO Dr. Robert Greenberg, discuss the technology.» Read More
Many of the damage estimates from Sandy are not yet fully known, with CNBC's Steve Liesman and Brian Shactman; and Meteorologist Todd Gross says we are still dealing with Sandy for 3 reasons: it has moved backwards East to West, the storm stalled, and because of its size.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson breaks down the details of how to insure your home properly and avoid storm scams; and Tony Rodio, Tropicana Entertainment president & CEO, says the destruction in New Jersey is overwhelming, but Atlantic City came through as well as it could.
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports Duncan Niederauer, CEO of the NYSE Euronext, said the exchange's data center is in New Jersey and was unaffected by the story; and Janele Klein, The Weather Channel, says Sandy has brought 2 feet of snow already to West Virginia.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow says the human tragedy is the worst part of the Sandy story, and in terms of restoration from the storm, Kudlow says to not underestimate the power of the American spirit.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports one day after Sandy slammed into the East Coast, Newark, LaGuardia and JFK airports remain closed; Marc Magliari, Amtrak Media Relations Manager says some Northeast train services will begin operating tomorrow; and Ralph LaRossa, Public Service Electric & Gas Co. president and COO says more than 25 percent of customers services have been restored.
Meteorologist Todd Gross reports there are signs of Sandy re-strengthening. Assessing the damages from Sandy, with CNBC's Scott Cohn, Kayla Tausche and Mary Thompson; and Rep. Peter King (R-NY), discusses the devastation in New York due to the superstorm.
Taking a closer look at the election polls, with Ari Melber, The Nation Magazine; James Pethkoukis, American Enterprise Institute; and Mona Charen, Syndicated Columnist.
CNBC's John Harwood offers insight on Romney's popularity in so-called swing states.
The best of the best from North and South America are preparing to go "palate to palate" in Brazil next week, with the "Closing Bell" crew.
According to former Speaker Newt Gingrich, expect the Obama campaign to break down in the weeks ahead.
Republican VP Nominee Paul Ryan wants to reach out to youth voters in the debates tonight, says Robert Costa of the National Review; and Newt Gingrich, former presidential candidate (R), says he thinks "President Obama is disoriented right now," and that "Biden will try to re-establish some sense of momentum tonight."
NBC's Tom Costello reports on the outbreak of meningitis tied to a contaminated drug, saying as many as 13,000 people may have received one of the contaminated steroids.
Former Yankee manager Joe Torre, co-founder of Joe Torre Safe At Home Foundation, discusses the Major League Baseball playoffs, and his journey to fighting domestic abuse.
NBC's Pete Williams reports a Pennsylvania judge postponed the voter identification requirement law; and Rep. Bill Pascrell (D-NJ); former Virginia Governor Jim Gilmore (R); and Steve Malanga, Manhattan Institute, weigh in.
Kenneth Feinberg, Feinberg Rozen founder & managing partner, discusses the top victim claims and disputes he is working on, and the process for deciding a dollar amount to suffering.
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.
Scientists have discovered neural pathways that seem to correlate with the kinds of people who deal well with financial risk, but even the very definition of risk gets pulled apart by experts.
It can sometimes feel as if South Korea , overworked, overstressed and ever anxious, is on the verge of a national nervous breakdown.