A shorter holiday calendar could send frenzied shoppers to physical stores for last-minute purchases, taking some sales away from e-commerce.» Read More
The FMHR traders discuss whether Black Friday's one-time "darling" Best Buy can be saved; and weigh in on today's market pops and drops.
Will lawmakers in Washington keep the U.S. from going over the fiscal cliff? Larry McDonald, Newedge Group, forecasts how the markets may trade in the coming weeks.
Intel's stock is rebounding after news CEO Paul Otellini is retiring in May, with the FMHR traders; and NBC's Martin Fletcher reports on the intensifying conflict in Gaza, and how it's impacting oil stocks.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports on succession plans heating up at Goldman Sachs; and discussing the key takeaways from Lowes' Q3 earnings, with the FMHR traders.
Shares of Apple are up sharply today. Colin Gillis, BGC senior technology analyst, explains why he thinks the stock will "not have sharp gains investors are used to from here," and says "Microsoft is better positioned than Apple."
CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the day's rally, which seems to be based on hopes a deal can be made regarding the fiscal cliff. It could also be because there's no one in Washington to say anything contentious, he says.
Myron Gray, President of U.S. Operations at UPS, says the shipping company anticipates it will deliver an estimated 527 million packages between Thanksgiving and Christmas, surpassing last year's total of 480 million.
Some Black Friday shoppers are already camping out, missing work, time with their families, and even Thanksgiving, in search of a deal. NBC's Diana Alvear reports.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses bond prices and yields.
The walk-out by the Bakers Union may wind up costing 18,500 job losses. Robert Oakley, BCTGM Union vice president, offers insight. "These people are not outside because they want to be," explains Oakley. "
If you want to profit from the North American auto market, take a look at the best of the bunch: AutoNation and CarMax, with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
Mad Money host and former hedge fund manager, Jim Cramer, provides stock traders with all manner of investing advice.
Michael Schlein, Accion president & CEO, discusses his global nonprofit organization, which offers people the financial tools they need to escape poverty.
"Breaking Dawn Part II" grossed $30.4 million at Thursday night screenings, and is on track to gross around $145 million this weekend, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports there is now a petition to the White House to nationalize the Twinkie industry and "prevent our nation from losing her sweet creamy center." Heather Slavkin-Corzo, AFL-CIO and Justin Wilson, Center for Union Facts, discuss whether the union or the company is to blame for Hostess going under.
Shares of Apple hit a 9-month low. Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson, and Zachary Karabell, River Twice Research, discuss whether the sell off creates a buying opportunity.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports Californians are stocking up on Hostess items while they can, and sellers on eBay attempt to sell Twinkies for $10,000.
The final "Twilight" film, "Breaking Dawn Part II," grossed $30.4 million at Thursday night and midnight screenings, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
It is the end of the road for Hostess, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. The Twinkie-maker is liquidating and shuttering 18,500 jobs in the process.