CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. Apple had a blowout earnings announcement. IBM missed big. A number of dangerous airbags were recalled.» Read More
China signaled concern that ample credit could fuel inflation as house prices jumped the most in three years, with double-digit gains in major cities.
Ron Kruszewski, Stifel Nicolaus, says we have "got to get our act together in Washington," and Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial, sees the next leg up in the market coming.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss why stocks are pulling back in late morning trading after an early rally in the markets.
September's tepid jobs growth signals a squishy enough employment picture to push any wind down of Fed easing into next year.
European shares closed higher following the latest U.S. jobs report.
U.S. stock index futures tread water on Tuesday, ahead of the publication of the government's delayed non-farm payrolls data for September.
Michelle Girard, RBS senior economist, and John Lynch, Wells Fargo Private Bank, discuss how the government shutdown will likely impact the economy and this morning's jobs report.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as investors remain cautious before the U.S. labor report.
Housing prices in several cities in Germany could be overvalued by as much as 20 percent, according to the country’s central bank.
Kathy Lien, Managing Director of FX Strategy, BK Asset Management says the dominance of the U.S. dollar in global trade won't be challenged by Washington's fiscal battles.
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss surprising earnings reports and what it means for the markets. We're a little overbought, says Cashin. And the deal last week pushed off the taper, which is good for the buy-the-dips crowd.
More people will come back to the workforce, but wages won't rise until the economy does, Chicago Fed President Charles Evans said in a CNBC.com only interview.
While the wealthy don't show any signs of worrying about the effects of tighter money, they should be, according to economist Marc Faber.
Continued monetary easing in the U.S. and Japan will provide another leg up for the stock market, says Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners.
CNBC's Steve Liesman spoke to Chicago Fed president Charles Evans. Fiscal drama in Washington caught everybody's attention and makes it far more difficult for a December taper, he says.
Gold struggled to build on its big weekly rise as a rally sparked by expectations that the Fed will postpone tapering ran out of steam.
The Fed may not begin tapering for months because the government shutdown has left the economic picture unclear, Chicago Fed President Charles Evans told CNBC on Monday.
CNBC's Steve Liesman talks with Charles Evans, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago president about which data the Federal Reserve is keeping an eye on before it begins to taper, and whether the Fed would increase, not decrease its asset-buying program. "If we had to, we could do that," Evans says.
CNBC's Steve Liesman talks with Charles Evans, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago president about when to expect the Fed's tapering program to begin.
Forget tapering because there's "no exit" from the Fed's bond-buying, "Dr. Doom" Marc Faber tells CNBC.
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