CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and the U.S. dollar.» Read More
The week's top business news and investment advice, including speeches from President Obama and Fed Chairman Bernanke, with CNBC's Brian Shactman.
The resignation of Juergen Stark, a member of the Executive Board of the ECB, reportedly for personal reasons, serves to highlights the North-South split that is now emerging in the ECB and in Europe as a whole.
Last month's surprising winner gets hit with a downgrade today. Insight on how to trade this stock, with Peter Misek, Jefferies & Company managing director/senior tech analyst, and the Fast Money traders share the midday market pops and drops.
A look at what's happening with the euro/dollar relationship and what's next for currencies, with Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings chairman/CEO.
The main story Friday morning is in Europe, not in the U.S. or with President Obama's speech. The European Central Bank is again buying Italian and spanish bonds, though the purchases appear to be modest.
Futures were lower Friday, after President Barack Obama introduced a $447 billion plan to boost jobs on Thursday but did little to reassure concerns about the tepid economic growth.
The boss of the Greek debt office (PDMA) has told CNBC that Friday is not the deadline for the debt swap plan.
Link to the U.S. dollar is forcing Hong Kong to import ultra-loose monetary policy amid soaring property prices, but the alternatives also carry risks. The Financial Times reports.
A milestone of sorts was reached this month when the dollar hit a multiyear low on a trade-weighted basis and set record lows against Asian currencies. As a result, Hong Kong citizens are increasingly turning their backs on the US dollar and momentum to reject the dollar peg is developing. The Financial Times reports.
Markets Friday will debate the merits of President Obama's $447 billion jobs package and monitor G-7 finance ministers, who meet in France against a backdrop of weaker global growth and fears of financial contagion from Europe.
Yahoo has hired UBS and Allen and Co. to help it navigate a period in which it is dealing with an activist shareholder and trying to determine ways it can enhance value, according to people close to the company. While the investment banks have not been hired to try and find buyers for the company, they will also help the board navigate any offers, should any arise.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer weighs in on viewers' stock questions.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says every portfolio should have some defensive, recession-resistant stocks, with Greg Wasson, Walgreens CEO.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains the importance of listening to what companies have to say about their outlook and not get too caught up in big picture information, with Manny Chirico, PVH Corp. CEO.
Yahoo shares surged Thursday after an activist investment hedge fund announced it had purchased a stake in the company and amid rumors that Yahoo's co-founder may be trying to buy back the company.
Mad Money host, Jim Cramer says there is a disconnect between what investors are hearing about companies and what is actually happening.
The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
Brian Stutland, Options Action trader with the play on the precious metal.
Daniel Dicker, MerBloc president weighs in on the trade on oil and whether the commodity is headed for demand destruction.