President Obama discusses foreign policy and violence in Syria and Iraq.» Read More
WASHINGTON, June 13- President Barack Obama said on Friday he needs several days to determine how the United States will help Iraq deal with a militant insurgency, but he ruled out sending U.S. troops back into combat and said any intervention would be contingent on Iraqi leaders becoming more involved.
With uncertainties in Iraq, T. Boone Pickens, BP Capital Management founder, discusses the impact on the U.S. economy and shares a plan for U.S energy independence.
The stock market drifted upward Friday and seemed largely unfazed by the Sunni uprising tearing apart Iraq, veteran trader Art Cashin tells CNBC.
The International Energy Agency report forecasts a jump in global oil demand, which affects both oil and gasoline prices. USA Today reports.
Discussing how the U.S. can secure the Iraq region, with former Under Secretary of Defense, Kathleen Hicks.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera provides an update on the crisis in Iraq. Caruso-Cabrera says Iraqi citizens are fleeing for fear of U.S. air strikes.
President Obama says he would not be putting U.S. troops on the ground in Iraq, and any other action would take days of planning.
*Intel up on outlook, OpenTable soars on Priceline deal. *Oil remains in focus as Iraq violence continues.
The FMHR traders, and James Lebenthal, Lebenthal Asset Management president, discuss how investors should play the markets amid unrest in the Middle East. Lebenthal tells where "pockets of values" are.
President Obama says the Iraqi government has come around to U.S. aide and discusses how the U.S. will go about going after terrorists.
President Obama says the U.S. will closely monitor the situation in Iraq and make sure ISIS does not get a "broader foothold."
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera provides insight to the crisis in Iraq. "We are watching the lines of the Middle East be redrawn right now," says Caruso-Cabrera.
President Barack Obama comments on the Iraq situation saying the U.S. will not be sending troops back to Iraq, but will be reviewing other options to help support Iraqi security forces.
President Barack Obama is set to deliver comments on the "state of play" in Iraq, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and how geopolitical events affect the markets.
BAGHDAD, June 13- Iraq's most senior Shi'ite Muslim cleric urged followers to take up arms against a full-blown Sunni militant insurgency to topple Shi'ite Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki, escalating a conflict that threatens civil war and a possible break-up of the country.
John Drake, head of global intake and Iraq specialist at AKE, says ISIS has used intimidation to take over areas of Iraq.
*IEA plays down risk of sudden Iraq export hit. LONDON, June 13- Brent crude edged further above $113 a barrel on Friday, up about $4 since the start of the week, on concerns that an insurgency in Iraq could trigger civil war and eventually hit oil exports. "The market in general is trying to assess the risks on Iraq.
Discussing the immediate threat to U.S. oil supplies, with Charles T. Maxwell, American DG Energy chairman. Maxwell says the likelihood of a complete stop of oil development in Iraq is becoming greater every day.
*Intel up on outlook, OpenTable soars on Priceline deal. Intel Corp was both the S&P 500' s biggest gainer and the Nasdaq's most active name, jumping 6.2 percent to $29.70 a day after the Dow component raised its full-year revenue outlook, citing stronger-than-expected demand for personal computers used by businesses.