Despite market risks, Bill Fleckenstein of Fleckenstein Capital, says it is not possible to make money on the short side due to the Fed's printing of money.» Read More
Finding value in the market, with Paul Pagnato, Pagnato-Karp at High Tower; CNBC's Steve Liesman; and the FMHR traders.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the market's "muted" response to a dozen or so stocks that had 7 or 8-percent moves on no company-specific news. Also Cashin weighs in on high valuations in the social media group. They are starting to develop a 1999, 2000 attitude, says Cashin.
CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Nelson Obus, Wynnefield Capital, about his op-ed on regulatory overreach and intimidation by the SEC. Obus says the SEC has "gone beyond rational" and hurts small businesses and the economy.
But the former chairman of Obama's Council of Economic Advisers insists the central bank is not yet behind the curve on interest rates based on recent economic and jobs data.
Alan Krueger, Princeton economics professor, and Jeffrey Rosenberg, BlackRock chief investment strategist, disagree whether the Federal Reserve is "behind the curve" on inflation. Rosenberg explains why inflation concerns are causing the markets to be on edge.
Alan Krueger, Princeton economics professor, shares his thoughts on long-term unemployment.
The third quarter is building up into a "crescendo" period where we will learn more about the Fed going forward and its plans on rate hikes, says George Goncalves, head of U.S. rates strategy at Nomura Securities International.
Hans Goetti, Head of Investment Asia at Banque Internationale a Luxembourg, says there may be bubbles in some bond markets like junk bonds. He also explains why the Fed is "behind the curve" on inflation.
Jonathan Brodsky, Managing Director of Advisory Research, says stocks are attractive amid the U.S. recovery. He also explains why Wednesday's FOMC minutes won't deliver much surprise.
President of the Minneapolis Fed does not expect the "rapid" drop in US unemployment to be sustained in coming months.
Richmond Fed President Jeffrey Lacker said he expects economic growth to continue at a moderate pace, with inflation pressures remaining well-behaved.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the Fed's Jeffrey Lacker says the jobs report is more representative of economic trends than of Q1 growth decline.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the average demand at $27 billion sale of 3-year notes.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss what's likely driving the skid in the markets. The carnage in the Russell 2000 in the past two days has been nothing short of a disaster, says Cashin.
Investors are at risk of becoming too complacent because there are so few places to find yield, Starwood Capital Group CEO Barry Sternlicht tells CNBC.
Janet Yellen's willingness to risk to financial instability down the road for immediate economic gains is an "all-in bet," former Pimco exec Mohamed El-Erian says.
Mohamed-El-Erian, Allianz chief economic advisor, explains how productivity and macroprudential policy are impacting the economy and Fed policy.
David Kuo, CEO of The Motley Fool Singapore, says low interest rates in the U.S. are not healthy for the financial markets.
Michael Jones, Chairman & Chief Investment Officer at Riverfront Investment Group, says U.S. stocks will see a pullback by year-end, which will be a good buying opportunity.
Here's what the real impact of the June jobs report will likely be on the market, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
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