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A huge cheer went up in the ballroom at McCain headquarters as former Lousiana Gov. Buddy Roemer announced Louisiana went for McCain.
The Dow was up, the polls were full, and there's a lot at stake in this election. CNBC analysts weigh in on the election.
As Sen. Barack Obama (D-IL) leads in electoral votes, according to NBC News, CNBC asked the experts their view on the candidate's tax plan.
What do you give someone who's just become president? Maybe a big bottle of aspirin!
With the race for the White House over and done, what are the best long-term moves going forward?
As we first told you yesterday, one of the outcomes of this election could spook the market.
The simple notion that this Election Day marked a potential turning point for the economy was enough to boost investors' spirits
Democrats hope to solidify their thin leadership in the Senate. What do the Intrade markets show as the likelihood of a 60 seat or greater majority for the Dems? (www.intrade.com)
Global stock markets rose to a two-week high as investors around the world focused on the US presidential election.
The world was riveted by the election drama unfolding Tuesday in the United States, inspired by Barack Obama or simply relieved that—whoever wins—the Bush administration was coming to an end.
Ahead of the election, you should know Carl Icahn has a few concerns.
It’s not the sexiest issue but lately it sure turns heads whenever it comes up.
Will the markets react very differently depending on who wins the White House? You might be surprised!
Calling for an economic recovery and making one happen are two very different things. Whoever becomes the 44th US president faces an unenviable task.
The data flowing through the pipeline this week may be the most important ever for investors, according to Carter Worth! And two things could rock the market.
As we close in on the presidential election, most polls are showing Obama in the lead, as McCain still fights for the upset win. What do the Intrade markets show? www.intrade.com)
left/CNBC/Sections/News_And_Analysis/_Blogs/Guest_Blog/__COVER/chandler_marc_100.jpg110010055lefttruehttp://msnbcmedia.msn.comfalse1Pfalsefalse As different as they look, the policies that either Barack Obama or John McCain will pursue are not all that different. Although this sounds like a rather dubious proposition, there is much merit to it.
First up, the end of a two year US political campaign. For the first time in modern political history, we had a state primary occur in the year prior to the election year. In the great wisdom of "Me First", individual states all began to move their primaries forward to enable them to remain relevant in the campaign.
On Tuesday we’ll decide who’s going to be our next President. And you might want to start preparing now.
Stocks are likely to get a bounce after Tuesday's election, but worries about the economy and credit crisis may limit the rally.