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  • Senator Marco Rubio, (R-FLA) discusses his new book, "An American Son," and the Supreme Court's ruling on the Arizona Immigration Law. "The ideal scenario is for the federal government to finally do its job, secure the border, have an electronic verification system in place, and modernize our legal immigration system so it reflects the 21st Century needs of our country," says Rubio.

  • U.S. Supreme Court

    The Supreme Court has reaffirmed its 2-year-old decision allowing corporations to spend freely to influence elections and has backed Arizona police checks of immigration status.

  • CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the Supreme Court upholds some parts of the controversial immigration law, and rejects others.

  • Route 66

    Known as America's Main Street, Route 66 is undergoing a business resurgence of sorts as travelers search for a bygone era.

  • SCOTUS to Look at Arizona Immigration Law     Tuesday, 24 Apr 2012 | 7:51 PM ET

    Arizona's controversial immigration law heads to the U.S. Supreme Court tomorrow. NBC's Pete Williams offers a preview. Tamar Jacoby, ImmigrationWorks USA, and Alan Wilson, South Carolina Attorney General, weigh in.

  • Phoenix's Hard-Hit Housing Starts to Rise From Ashes Friday, 20 Apr 2012 | 10:46 AM ET
    A construction worker walks on the roof of a new home being built in Phoenix, Arizona.

    It was one of the worst housing markets in the U.S., but now investors are swarming over foreclosures in Phoenix, Arizona, in search of big rental returns.

  • CNBC's Diana Olick reports on the U.S. Department of Agriculture's rural loan program.

  • As more legal and illegal immigrants stay home, there is concern about how it will affect the US labor pool, the Christian Science Monitor reports.

  • Hot Start-Ups: Business Creation Drops     Monday, 19 Mar 2012 | 1:54 PM ET

    The 16th Annual Kauffman Startup Index of entrepreneurship activity reveals startups declined 6% in 2011 vs. 2010.

  • Spring Training Homes Wednesday, 7 Mar 2012 | 9:57 AM ET
    There are few things more convenient than living near one’s workplace. The stress of commuting is minimal when the office is ten minutes away by car, and sunny days afford the opportunity for leisurely walks home at sunset while coworkers sit in bumper-to-bumper traffic.Baseball players have to travel the country during the regular season, so this scenario isn’t an option for six months out of the year. The one time when this scenario does, in fact, play out for them is during spring training, w

    There are few things more convenient than living near one’s workplace, but baseball players travel during the season. See where some of Major League Baseball’s stars live during spring training.

  • Is America Really Back?     Thursday, 1 Mar 2012 | 7:30 PM ET

    Is President Obama's theme of seeing an American comeback overly optimistic? Keith Boykin, fmr. Clinton White House aide, and Ann Coulter, syndicated columnist, debate the issues.

  • States Chase Clean Tech Dollars and Jobs Thursday, 1 Mar 2012 | 12:44 PM ET

    Even as certain tax credits and funding from Washington have dried up, U.S. states remain in competition for clean energy funding, especially from venture capitalists.

  • Is the GOP Race Over?     Wednesday, 29 Feb 2012 | 7:00 PM ET

    Robert Costa, National Review, reports on Mitt Romney's comeback in Michigan and swept in Arizona. Did he win by touting his supply-side tax and economic growth plan, or did Rick Santorum's strategy backfire? James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute; Chris Chocola, Club for Growth, and Tim Pawlenty, (R) fmr Minnesota Governor, discuss.

  • It's All Economy, All the Time for Romney Friday, 24 Feb 2012 | 12:29 PM ET
    Mitt Romney speaks during a town hall meeting campaign stop at Eagle Manufacturing Corporation February 21, 2012 in Shelby Township, Michigan.

    It's all economy all the time for Mitt Romney, who's back to campaign basics as he tries to fend off Rick Santorum in Michigan and Arizona primaries on Tuesday.

  • Top 10 Turnaround Towns Thursday, 9 Feb 2012 | 3:37 PM ET
    Just a few years ago, when foreclosures were coming fast and furious, some cities experienced more than their fair share of the pain. It stood to reason that the harder hit a city was, the less likely it was to make a hasty recovery. However, according to  the official site of the National Association of Realtors, some of the cities whose housing markets bore the brunt of the foreclosures are now leading the way toward recovery.Using data from Realtor.com, CNBC.com ranks the cities with the most

    When foreclosures were fast and furious, some cities experienced more than their share of the pain. Check out which American cities made this year’s list of the top 10 turnaround towns.

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