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CNBC's John Harwood reports on President Obama's trip to Texas on Wednesday and the latest details on the political gridlock over immigration reform.
Julian Emanuel, UBS, and Chris Rupkey, Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, discuss the likely end of the Federal Reserve's easy money policy and its impact on the markets.
JC Penney's former top executive told a classroom full of students he tried to leave the company he couldn't seem to turnaround three times, report's CNBC's Joe Kernen.
Molly Bloom, author of "Molly's Game," shares her story of running poker games for Wall Street hot shots and Hollywood's elite, including Matt Damon and Ben Affleck.
TGI Fridays is offering all-you-can-eat helpings of any one appetizer for just $10 per person on Mondays. Wunderlich Securities, Inc. restaurant analyst Bob Derrington, says this is a calculated risk by the restaurant.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg questions who is buying CYNK Technology.
The appointment of the cabinet is the first thing that investors will be looking out for after the election, says Andrew White, Managing Director, American Chamber of Commerce in Jakarta.
Saurabh Mukherjea, CEO, Institutional Equities, Ambit Capital, says the previous annual deficit target is "ludicrous" and expects the new government to change it to 4.3 to 4.5 percent.
Jigar Shah, Senior Vice President and Head of Research at Kim Eng Securities India, outlines the deep-rooted issues that may slowdown the implementation of reforms in India.
European stocks ended the day lower on Thursday, with peripheral stocks leading the declines, as Portugal's PSI 20 Index fell over 4 percent.
Eric Green, senior portfolio manager at Penn Capital Management, said he didn't see any significant indications of a credit markets sell-off, given the "incredible" amounts of credit repair and how sovereign credit bonds had performed recently.
For all the talk of new euro zone rules for helping out troubled banks, none of the solutions are in place yet, says Raoul Ruparel, head of economic research at Open Europe - meaning Portugal is where the "buck stops".