*IMF warns Greece needs debt extension. July 2- U.S. stocks closed down slightly on Thursday after the International Monetary Fund warned Greece ahead of its Sunday referendum that it faces a huge financial hole, and mixed jobs data dampened the U.S. economic outlook. While the IMF was warning that Greece needed an extra 50 billion euros over the next three years to...» Read More
Dinakar Singh, founder and CEO of hedge fund TPG-AXON Capital, talks about the prospects of forcing change at Sandridge Energy.
How to bring back the individual investor, with Jeff Solomon, Cowen & Co. CEO. "Every trade looks like a retail trade to me - that is something that has fundamentally changed," he explains.
Checking on the U.S. markets, and earnings expectations, with John Brady, RJ O'Brien. Dinakar Singh, founder and CEO of hedge fund TPG-AXON, weighs in with stocks to watch.
Google is set to report Q4 earnings after today's closing bell. What to expect, with Jordan Rohan, Stifel Nicolaus.
DuPont reported Q4 revenue of $7.3 billion versus and estimate of $7.258 billion. More on the quarter and what's ahead for the company, with DuPont Chairman & CEO Ellen Kullman.
Verizon is out with Q4 profits, with the company making revenue of $30.05 billion versus an estimate of $29.829 billion. James Ratcliffe, Barclays telecom analyst, offers insight.
Discussing tax rates and the deficit, with Dinakar Singh, founder and CEO of hedge fund TPG-AXON. "I think there are growth sectors in the economy, and other sectors where it's going to be tough," he explains.
Dinakar Singh, founder and CEO of hedge fund TPG-AXON, offers insight on which sectors are facing trouble ahead. "Much of the rally at the end of 2012, and at the beginning of this year, has been a reflection that things are settling down a little bit," he says.
If lawmakers fail to raise the nation's debt ceiling, could the U.S. default on its debt? Steven Englander, Citi global head of G10 FX strategy, provides perspective. "The markets would not believe we are going into a default until it actually happens," he says.
Discussing the so-called "currency-war," and opportunities in the global market, with Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management chief market strategist. "Currencies are still where the action is," he says.
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin will report live from Davos in Switzerland on Wednesday morning, reports CNBC's Becky Quick.
Discussing what's holding back growth in the markets, with Dean Baker, Center For Economic & Policy Research; Jim Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute; and Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital.
China's economy rebounded towards 8 percent growth in the final quarter of 2012 after seven straight quarters of slowdown, data on Friday should confirm, but an uncertain global outlook means Beijing may need to keep tweaking policy to support growth.
Discussing opportunities in ETFs, with Matt Hougan, IndexUniverse; Verizon will report Q4 earnings next week, with the Fast Money traders; and CNBC's Jon Fortt offers an update from Intel's earnings conference call.
The dollar stores are crushed, and Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why he doesn't expect them to move higher. Go with Five Below, he says.
Both Goldman Sachs and JPMorgan reported better-than-expected profits for Q4, and where the financial sector is headed, with the Fast Money traders; and discussing whether stocks are on track for a major drop in 2013, with Gary Shilling of Gary Shilling & Co.
A frustratingly slow economic recovery in developed nations is holding back the global economy, the World Bank said on Tuesday, as it sharply cut its outlook for world growth in 2013.
What to expect in tomorrow's trading day, with Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus; Adam Hewison, INO.com; and Sahak Manuelian, Wedbush Securities.
What happens if the U.S. does not get the spending cuts, and where is the U.S. economy headed in the next 10 years? Alan Simpson of the Fix the Debt Campaign, provides perspective.
A new study shows that one in four workers is breaching their retirement account to pay for everyday expenses. Lindsey Piegza, FTN Financial economist and CNBC's Steve Liesman, share their opinions over whether people's retirement is in jeopardy.