It may take a while before investors get a clear picture on just how well—or poorly—the U.S. economy is performing.» Read More
Most doubt it will happen, but banks are already gearing up for how to handle any US Treasuries tainted by missed payments.
Hedge fund titan Dan Loeb wants Sotheby's to replace its CEO and add board members, including himself.
CNBC's Sue Herera looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. September retail sales are due out, but no government data will be available during the shutdown. The Fed minutes, however, will be released.
Stocks ended with modest gains as Wall Street continued to believe that a deal would be struck to get the government back in operation again.
Former Wells Fargo boss Richard Kovacevich said Friday that he stands by the assertion he made last month on CNBC's "Squawk Box" that TARP ruined the banks.
The good news is that the fear of the government remaining shut until the October 17th debt ceiling deadline seems less likely.
What a week on "Squawk Box"! Highlights included Warren Buffett and Hank Paulson on the government shutdown and TARP; Bill Miller talking up two stocks; and the Tesla fire.
Matt Toole, director of deals intelligence at Thomson Reuters, talks about how M&A fees are down this year, and why cross-border deals remain the main driver.
Simon Cook, CEO of DFJ Esprit, discusses whether U.S. start-ups have an advantage over their European counterparts.
Stocks have come off their lows on a report that House Speaker John Boehner would not allow a debt default. Still, the markets are being undermined by a triple whammy.
Former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson told CNBC he'd comment on JPMorgan's legal troubles, even though he shouldn't. Warren Buffett also weighed in.
If the shutdown is short, it's not a big deal. If it's long, then it's not priced in. That means we'll tread water until then.
A potential stall in home price gains and a drop in distressed properties have some big investors pulling out of the single-family rental market.
President Obama's best friend could be Wall Street's worst nightmare. A market crisis could be just what settles the impasse in Washington.
The government standoff is different from the 2008 financial crisis because it is "self-inflicted," Hank Paulson told CNBC.
Christopher Nicholson, director at ORACA Independent Equity Research, says that Telefonica, the only serious bidder for Telecom Italia, would prefer if the group's South American assets were sold.
Ailing smartphone maker BlackBerry has drawn interest of Cerberus, a private equity firm, according to reports Wednesday.
Barclays just let employees know that it's OK to dress as if they work at a tech company. Think sneakers, jeans and T-shirts.
CEOs from major banks met with President Obama on Wednesday and warned of the consequences if lawmakers fail to raise the US debt ceiling.
Blake Irving, Go Daddy CEO, explains how NASCAR's Danica Patrick is helping his company re-brand, and shares his thoughts on Microsoft's succession plan.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox