The durable goods number comes as a disappointment, says Jim Iuorio at the CME, with a look at the latest economic data points.» Read More
Markets are bracing for the Supreme Court ruling on health care and it could give stocks a boost if it's overturned. But any pop is expected to be short-lived for one reason: Europe.
Markets are parsing every word out of Europe for signs the central banks might be ready to aid the markets. CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses the details of his interview with New York Federal Reserve president William Dudley.
Breaking down the latest numbers on durable goods and the weekly jobless claims, with CNBC's Rick Santelli, and Steve Liesman and discussing its impact on the markets, with John Ryding, RDQ Economics chief economist.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Steve Liesman take a look at March's durable goods numbers, down on demand for long-lasting manufactured goods.
CNBC's Steve Liesman explains why durable goods and personal income data is weaker than expected. Mario Gabelli & CNBC's Rick Santelli also weighs in.
With the poor job market and uncertain recovery, hundreds of thousands of Americans have put off moving out on their own — and that's depriving the economy of a lot of activity. The New York Times reports.
Roman Abramovich, the billionaire owner of Chelsea football club, conceded he used business practices that were common but “not very ethical” during the early 1990s in Russia as his business progressed from the manufacture of plastic toy ducks into what would become an oil and metals empire.
A preview of Bernanke's speech on Friday and what the Street expects to hear, with Steven Ricchiuto, Mizuho Securities, and Stuart Hoffman, PNC Financial Services.
Michael Block, Phoenix Partners Group provides insight on Bernanke's Friday speech, and Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter, weighs in on the drop in gold prices and how to play it.
CNBC's Melissa Francis looks at the week's top business news and investing advice, including sovereign debt plays and tech stocks.
Indian airlines walked away from the Paris Air Show with a third of the airplane orders last week — a $23 billion gamble that air will finally conquer rail despite a formidable list ofobstacles.
Breaking down the latest economic data, with John Lonski, Moody's chief economist; Larry Levin, Tradingadvantage.com; Gordon Bethune, former Continental Airlines chairman/ CEO, and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
The announcement that Ryanair will develop a new airplane with state-backed Chinese aircraft manufacturer COMAC on Tuesday at the Paris Air Show is the latest step towards a Chinese-made large commercial airplane.
The U.S. economy is in a "tentative" recovery but there are signs it is slowly improving, Schneider National CEO Chris Lofgren told CNBC Tuesday.
The Chinese come to the Paris Air Show as both the world’s largest purchaser of jetliners and a budding manufacturer projected by some to one day challenge the dominance of Boeing and Airbus.
The aerospace sector is “closer to the beginning than the end” of an upswing in orders, the chief executive of Boeing told CNBC Monday.
Cash-strapped nations are only now starting to loosen the purse strings on defense spending, and many may still be looking for bargains at the Paris Air Show this year..
Known as the BRICs, Brazil, Russia, China and India look to compete on level ground with traditional players in the aviation industry.
Strong travel bookings and surging global sales will translate into 1,040 commercial-plane deliveries worldwide this year and 1,225 next year, after two very lean years.