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CNBC's John Harwood provides a preview of President Obama's trip to New York City to address the U.N. General Assembly and reports on the U.S. airstrikes on ISIS in Syria.
In fact, Alibaba came in at #3. Find out which companies beat it.
The bond and stock markets are in a tug-of-war over when the Fed might start to increase interest rates from the current near-zero levels.
Discussing market rotation and the appetite for risk in the U.S. market, with Art Hogan, Wunderlich Securities chief market strategist.
CNBC's Meg Tirell reports the latest projections on the Ebola virus.
Botto Bristo wants to be the worst rated restaurant on Yelp. Co-owners, David Cerretini and Michele Massimo, discuss the problem they see with Yelp reviews and the strategy behind their anti-Yelp mission.
Daniel Hynes, Senior Commodity Strategist at ANZ, says concerns revolving China's property sector are holding back restocking efforts of Chinese steel mills.
Malcolm Jorgensen, Lecturer at Sydney Law School and United States Studies Center, discusses news that the U.S. and Arab nations launched massive airstrikes against ISIS targets in Syria on Monday.
Louis Kuijs, Chief Economist, Greater China at RBS, says the preliminary figure for September shows that there are no further deterioration in the mainland economy.
CNBC Meets Jimmy Carter - Promo
Philips CEO, Frans Van Houten, says that splitting the group into separate businesses will enable it to "tighten its focus" and free up some capacity to invest in new opportunities.
Kenny Polcari, director at O'Neil Securities, says that after the "excitement" of the past few weeks, investors are realizing that they got a "little bit ahead" of themselves.