CNBC's Jim Cramer says Exxon thinks further out than five or ten years. And Bill George, Harvard business professor, weighs in.» Read More
Discussing factors impacting trade, with Jim LaCamp, UBS; Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities; FM trader Steve Grasso and CNBC's Sara Eisen.
Reggie Browne, Cantor Fitzgerald, sees flows into fixed income ETFs and those hedged to Europe.
Auto loans are up 29%. Discussing whether car buyers should pay cash or take the longer loan at a low interest rate, with Jonathan Clements, WSJ Finance columnist, and Mark Martiak, Premier Financial Advisors, who says it is a smart move to take advantage of low rates.
Beating the Street, Brian Peery, Hennessy Funds, explains what has driven the outperformance of the Hennessy Cornerstone Growth fund.
Greg Gordon, ISI Group, makes the bear case against the utility sector. Mark Newton, Greywolf Execution Partners, thinks now is the time to buy into the space.
Dissecting today's market action and the move in oil, with Keith Fitz-Gerald, Moneymorning.com; Jack Bouroudjian, Index Financial Partners; Monica Mehta, Seventh Capital; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
"Power Lunch" hosts Melissa Lee and Brian Sullivan look at 5 stocks with analyst recommendations, including T-Mobile US, Ambarella Inc, and CVR Refining.
The FMHR traders reveal their final trades.
The Futures Now crew dissect interest rates on the rise.
CNBC's Mary Thompson and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the lack of volume and the impact oil inventories had on the overall markets.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports on all the market moving events in Europe today, including the slipping euro ahead of Thursday's European Central Bank meeting.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is watching WhiteWave Foods.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and global currencies.
Jim Cramer explains why he is watching shares of Amazon.com after its target price was raised.
CNBC's Jim Cramer is keeping an eye on the drop in Alibaba shares and weighs in on why American Eagle got it right while once again Abercrombie got it wrong.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Alasdair Warren, global co-head of financial sponsors group at Goldman Sachs, explains why lower European valuations provide good opportunities.
While the outlook for Wall Street remains optimistic, more U.S. investors are playing a "central bank trade" by moving into markets like Japan, says Tim Edwards, director of Index Investment Strategy at S&P Dow Jones Indices.
Mark Matthews, head of Research, Asia of Bank Julius Baer, remains bullish on U.S. stocks. He adds that if an 8 percent pullback occurs, it will be "nothing much in the midst of a bull run."
Wednesday's economic reports will be mined for clues on whether the U.S. economy is strong enough for the Fed to become less "patient" this month.