Art Cashin of UBS Financial Services tells CNBC's Dominic Chu the stock market is looking better but there's still a big potential negative looming.» Read More
Who will be the next Fed chief? You won't believe it but Ashton Kutcher's name came up. What's even more surprising, is who said it—Dallas Fed chief Richard Fisher!
The trader at the center of JPMorgan Chase's $6.2 billion "London whale" trading loss last year will not face charges related to the incident, a source said.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation on the topic of the day, September tapering.
Richard Fisher, president of the Dallas Federal Reserve, says the Fed may be able to start tapering bond purchases in September. If the economy keeps improving it may be time to "dial back" monetary accommodation from the Fed, Fisher says.
Dallas Federal Reserve President Richard Fisher jokingly suggests an alternative when Maria Bartiromo asks for his thoughts on Janet Yellen and Larry Summers, the two people widely seen as leading candidates to be the next chairman of the Federal Reserve.
To discuss today's markets movements and tapering is Jim Lacamp, UBS; James Lowell, Adviser Investments; and Steven Rees, JPMorgan Private Bank, discuss tapering.
Find out what's telling this trader that it's time to sell.
Sam Stovall, chief equity strategist, S&P Capital IQ, says the market is looking for the Fed to start tapering in December and not September.
The upside on the S&P 500 Index in the next six to 12 months could be 1,800 or even 1,900, Thomas Lee, chief U.S. equity strategist at JPMorgan, told CNBC
Thomas Lee, J.P. Morgan, says consumer spending is ripe to grow, particularly in cars and a few other sectors. David Bianco, Deutsche Bank, offers his own sectors to watch and an opinion on when the taper will happen.
Jurrien Timmer, Fidelity Investments, addresses the taper and bonds. If there is a great unwind in the bond market, it could be very disruptive, he says. Thomas Lee, JPMorgan Chase, says it's an overhang on the markets. People are pretty worried, says Lee.
Stocks closed lower today. Discussing how the market is setting up for potential tapering, with Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial, and Andrew Busch, The Busch Update. "Yields went up in May and June, now they've stabilized - the market is ready [for taper}," says Kleintop.
Suze Orman says the worst way to rid yourself of credit card debt is with your 401(k) account.
Talk from Fed officials is negatively influencing the markets this week. Greg Ip, The Economist; and CNBC's Ron Insana & Rick Santelli debate how easing of the stimulus will affect the markets and employment.
That is the question. Komal Sri-Kumar, Sri-Kumar Global Strategies, and Jim Paulson, Wells Capital Management, debate whether the candidates for next Fed chair are really that different.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss why he thinks "pieces" of today's trading activity don't fit, despite the market's "Hindenburg omen" yesterday.
CNBC's Rick Santelli questions Ed Lazear, former Council of Economic Advisers chairman, about his economic forecasts and the Fed's monetary policies.
Doug Cote, ING Investment Management, shares how he's playing volatility as taper talk rattles markets. And Jeremy Siegel, Wharton School professor, takes a look at the state of the economy as a search for a new Fed head continues.
"We are in a bull market, we think that bull market has another year or more to run," said Ed Keon of Quantitative Management Associates, sharing his market strategy. Jeremy Siegel, Wharton School professor, weighs in.
"The markets are looking for a reason to pause," remarked Sarat Sethi, Douglas C. Lane & Associates, discussing how a tapering down of the Fed's bond-buying program will likely impact the markets, and John Silvia, Wells Fargo Securities, weighs in on Bernanke's succession plan.
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