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Due to a lack of storage, energy in North Dakota is being burned off. CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports drillers flare off more than $100 million worth of natural gas each month.
Bart Chilton, DLA Piper senior policy advisor and CFTC former commissioner, has now left the CFTC and is working alongside the lobbying group for high-frequency trading. As a regulator, Chilton blasted high-frequency traders as "cheetahs." CNBC's Eamon Javers and Kate Kelly provide perspective.
Charles Plosser, Philadelphia Federal Reserve president, says it is not very wise to make wages the centerpiece for economic policy, with CNBC's Steve Liesman and Kelly Evans.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day on Bank of America's nearly $17 billion settlement with government.
While everyone is looking at gold, one surprising precious metal is trouncing it: palladium.
The dollar is near its highest levels in close to a year, and that might be a surprisingly good sign for U.S. stocks.
While the venture with Tesco will weigh on its profits in the near term, China Resources Enterprise will gain expertise from the partnership, says Charles Yan, Head of Greater China Consumer Research at Standard Chartered Bank.
Adithep Vanabriksha, CIO at Aberdeen Asset Management, discusses the initial public offering market in Thailand which is heating up with 30 companies and trusts waiting to be listed.
Dariusz Kowalczyk, Senior Economist & Strategist at Credit Agricole, says Asian currencies are more likely to depreciate in an "orderly way" that won't disrupt the region when the Fed raises rates.
The elephant in the room at Jackson Hole is "shrinkflation" - or the size of things getting smaller - says Philippa Malmgren, founder of DRPM Group. She argues it is leading to consumers paying more per ounce, as is masks inflation.
A lot of the films released this summer are squeals, which has led to "franchise fatigue" among some movie-goers, says Georg Szalai, international business editor, at The Hollywood Reporter.
There is a small chance that Janet Yellen will "sound and not act" more hawkish as she acknowledges that the U.S. economy is doing better and jobs figures reflect that, says managing director of BK Asset Management, Boris Schlossberg