LONDON, July 28- "The world of energy may have changed forever," according to Professor James Hamilton of the University of California. "Hundred dollar oil is here to stay." Hamilton, who is one of the most respected economists writing about oil, made his bold prediction in a paper on "The Changing Face of World Oil Markets", published on July 20.» Read More
What to expect from the U.S. markets in 2013 in regards to spending cuts, and the Federal Reserve's monetary policy, with Robert McTeer, Former President of Dallas Fed and Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank.
Discussing whether spending cuts would boost the U.S. economy, with Dean Baker, Center For Economic & Policy Research and Phil Kerpen, American Commitment and author of "Democracy Denied."
What investors should expect from tomorrow's trading session, with Bryan Piskorowski, Wells Fargo Advisors; Steven Rosen, Societe Generale; and Darren Schuringa, Yorkville Capital Management.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports some European skeptics warn investors that 7 of 17 countries in the euro zone are still in recession.
Discussing how spending cuts might impact the U.S economy as well as the markets, with Danielle Hughes, Divine Capital founder & CEO, and Mark Luschini, Janney Montgomery Scott.
Rep. Paul Ryan (R-WI) spoke out on "Meet the Press," saying he thinks the sequester will happen. CNBC's John Harwood reports Republicans hope the sequester threat will produce Democratic concessions.
Discussing whether the market is poised for a pullback, with Joe Greco of Meridian Equity Partners, and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
The U.S. 10-year Treasury is topping 2 percent for the first time since April of 2012. Discussing whether investors are moving away from safety plays, with Jordan Waxman, HighTower; Chad Morganlander, Stifel Nicolaus; John Spallanzani, GFI Group; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Is WTI crude oil headed to $100? WTI oil prices are up 12 percent in the past 7 weeks, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson. Improving economic data is one of the reasons why.
The Federal Reserve is set to release its stress test results for big banks on March 7th, reports CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Discussing bullish activity in the S&P 500 ETF, with Brian Stutland, Stutland Volatility Group.
How to play Apple, with Abhey Lamba, Mizuho Securities USA and David Trainer, New Constructs."The current valuation is really not that cheap - it's not a bad company, the stock price just doesn't deserve the huge valuation it had when Steve Jobs was at the helm" says Trainer.
Which companies are on deck to report earnings? CNBC's Brian Shactman reports all the action ahead; and Nick Raich, Key Private Bank and Matthew McCormick, Bahl & Gaynor, weigh in.
The major indices are in the green at the close. Breaking down this week's trading action, with Joseph Tanious, JPMorgan Funds; Eric Marshall, Hodges Capital Management; and Mark Travis, Intrepid Capital Funds.
Exxon has surpassed Apple as the world's most valued company based on market cap. How to play this, with Warren Meyers, CNBC Market Analyst.
Where the market stands, with Harry Dent, author of "The Great Crash Ahead," and CNBC's Ron Insana. "The market is on trillions and trillions of dollars of crack, and it's in a coma," says Dent.
Discussing whether investors have left the sidelines and jumped on "roaring stocks," with Mitchell Caplan, Jefferson National CEO and Ronald Kruszewski, Stifel Financial CEO. "I don't think [individual investors] are even remotely in yet," says Caplan.
James Paulsen, Wells Capital Management, explains why he sees the S&P 500 reaching as high as 1,700; and Joseph Tanious, JPMorgan Funds; Larry Glazer, Mayflower Advisors; and Jonathan Corpina, Meridian Equity Partners, weigh in.
Some $22 billion in new money has flowed back into stock and bond funds in the last week. Discussing market opportunities with Jim McCaughan, Principal Global Investors CEO and Ken Kamen, Mercadien Asset Management.
Discussing the options for investors in a tough market, with Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities; Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services; Jeff Kilburg, KKM Financial; and Hugh Johnson, Hugh Johnson Advisors, weighs in. Also, a look at Blankfein's optimism, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.