Happy Monday and welcome to another wild and woolly week on Wall Street.» Read More
Star Parker, President of Cure, explains why the Republican party needs to reach minorities with an economic message and makes the case for free markets.
Ben White, Politico, says some are suggesting that Mitt Romney be the new Treasury secretary.
One of China’s richest men is challenging Obama's refusal to let him build a wind farm in the US.
Barry Sternlicht, Starwood Capital Group CEO, discusses how he is planning for the fiscal cliff and beyond, another 4 years of President Obama, and the state of real estate.
No sour grapes or crow will be served at today's White House lunch when President Obama meets with Mitt Romney for the first time since the election. The president and his former opponent are likely to discuss a topic they both care deeply about: the U.S. economy.
The party must come to grips with the 'demographic realities' reshaping the US electorate and devise new strategies for connecting with growing populations of minorities, single women, and youth, the Christian Science Monitor reports.
With the post-election frenzy beginning to subside, it’s time to take a step back and consider what the results will mean for the national and global financial landscape.
Some Republicans are resisting the call for a "message overhaul," with Larry Elder, Radio Talk Show host; Igor Volsky, ThinkProgress.org; Mark Simone, WABC Radio Talk Show host; and Phil Musser, former executive director of the Republican Governors Association.
NBC's Steve Handelsman offers insight on the Benghazi hearing on Capitol Hill.
Technically, it shouldn't be, but some say it makes a lot of sense to include it.
Mitt Romney attributed President Obama's victory in part to big policy "gifts" for African-American, Hispanic and young voters, The New York Times reports.
President Obama will examine ways to improve his communications with Congress. "There's no doubt I can always do better," he says, "so long as it's advancing the cause of strengthening our middle class and improving our economy."
President Obama says he hopes to talk with Governor Romney before year's end.
The Tax Policy Center found that if deductions are capped at $25,000, people making more than $1 million or more would see a tax increase of $97,000, reports CNBC's Robert Frank. The Middle Class would see little to no change in their taxes.
Tax reform sounds like a great idea - until the loophole that's closed is the one that puts money in your pocket.
Insight on Mitt Romney's tax deduction "bucket," with Zerlina Maxwell, Grio.com contributor; Justin Sayfie, former Florida Romney campaign co-chair; and CNBC's Robert Frank.
With both parties positioning for difficult negotiations to avert a fiscal crisis, Democrats are latching on to an idea floated by Mitt Romney to raise taxes on the rich through a hard cap on income tax deductions, The New York Times reports.
Discussing Romney's immigration blunder, and immigration reform, with Christopher Ruddy, NewsMax Media founder, president and CEO.
The re-election of President Obama did not presage an end to the deregulated fund-raising unleashed by Citizens United; it most likely will encourage reinforced the practice, The New York Times reports.
"Futures Now" trader Anthony Grisanti looks at some key technical levels.