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PIMCO founder and CIO Bill Gross reacts to the Federal Reserve's decision to taper by $10 billion. Gross says watch wages, and shares his yield curve outlook.
The Fed cut its bond-buying purchases by $10 billion, and said rates will stay in the current range for a considerable time after the bond purchases end. The "Street Signs" crew digs into the market's reaction, with Bob Doll, Nuveen Asset Management, and David Kelly, JPMorgan Funds.
Manhattan Institute senior fellow Diana Furchtgott-Roth, says the U.S. has the power to export liquid natural gas, in regards to pressuring Russian President Putin.
Larry Young, Dr Pepper Snapple CEO, talks about competing with beverage giants Coca-Cola and PepsiCo, and reveals the company's plans to grow globally.
Larry Young, Dr Pepper Snapple CEO, discusses the company's commitment to educate and encourage the nation's youth.
He has a very simple model which is to create shareholder value, says Steve MacMillan, Hologic president & CEO, discussing Icahn's stake in Hologic. He's clearly not a micromanager, says MacMillian.
Manoj Menon, Partner & MD at Frost and Sullivan, discusses his expectations for Sony and Panasonic which are due to release their first quarter earnings on late Thursday.
Ahead of Friday's U.S. nonfarm payrolls, Selena Ling, Head, Treasury Research & Strategy at OCBC Bank, gives her estimates for the number of jobs that the U.S. added to its economy in June.
Jim Rickards, Senior Managing Director at Tangent Capital, discusses whether Argentina's second default on its sovereign debt will have a contagion effect on global financial markets.
John Stephenson, president and CEO of Stephenson & Company Capital Management, discusses ExxonMobil ahead of earnings and says the results should be "pretty good".
The euro zone is probably already in deflation, says Mario Greco, CEO of Generali, adding that Europe needs more reforms to boost its labour market and competitiveness.
James Rickards, chief global strategist at West Shore Funds and author of 'The Death of Money', says it's too early to say whether Argentina's default will be contained.