Arthur Brooks, American Enterprise Institute president, discusses how to keep America great through free enterprise and social entrepreneurship.
The Congressional Research Service has withdrawn an economic report that found no correlation between top tax rates and economic growth, a central tenet of conservative economic theory, after Senate Republicans raised concerns about the paper’s findings and wording. The New York Times reports.
Where the markets could be headed next, with Ron Genter, RNC Genter Capital Management; CNBC's Rick Santelli; and CNBC Contributors Ron Insana and Abigail Doolittle.
Ewen Cameron Watt, chief investment strategist for the BlackRock Investment Institute, told CNBC, I think volume probably lags market movement; volume is going to lag because people want to see if this is for real rather than another one of these rollercoasters.
Markit has just begun to put out what it calls a “flash” estimate of U.S. manufacturing activity — that is, an early glimpse of the Institute for Supply Management’s closely watched monthly gauge. The ISM’s gauge is not a measure of actual production but rather a sentiment gauge of purchasing managers in the sector (hence “PMI,” which is shorthand for “Purchasing Managers Index”).
From international economic data to volatility, CNBC has you covered tomorrow. Stephen Freedman, UBS; Chris Tevere, FOREX.com; and Steven Rosen, Societe Generale, discuss what to watch tomorrow.
CNBC's Steve Liesman has a recap of a European conference. Tyler Vernon, Biltmore Capital, weighs in.
Sports fans hold strong opinions about basketball salaries, but economics professor David Berri developed a statistical method to see which players are the most overpaid.
Greg Ip, The Economist, discusses the key economic reports investors and traders will be watching this week.
Rep. Ron Paul, (R-TX) and Dino Kos, Hamiltonian Associates, debate current Federal Reserve policy and whether it's time to call for an end to the institution.
High earners worried that this year’s Tax Day will be the last before their rates rise have more than the White House and Washington to blame. They can also look to two academically revered French economists whose work is the subtext for the battle over tax fairness.
"The only candidate I trust is Ron Paul," says Nassim Taleb, "The Black Swan" author. He also shares what he fears will be the next "black swan" event for the U.S. economy.
Austan Goolsbee, former head of the Council of Economic Advisers, says some people have gotten "a little ahead of themselves" when digesting the recent slew of positive economic data.