Discussing expectations for the market when the Fed eventually hikes rates, with Nicholas Colas, Convergex, and Bob Landry, USAA.» Read More
Jeff Saut, Raymond James chief investment strategist says the market hit bottom last week and the U.S. will not go into recession.
The Fast Money traders weigh in on whether the Slovakia vote signals a setback to euro zone bailout fund, with Peter Boockvar, Miller Tabak & Company; and the trade on utilities & REITS, and Alcoa's disappointing earnings.
The Volcker Rule, a proposal approved by U.S. regulators on Tuesday that would restrict Wall Street's ability to trade for its own profit, could lower fixed-income revenues significantly and affect the largest U.S. banks, one analyst said.
Pepsico remains "the only global snack food player" but "they are definitely behind the 8-ball in North America," JPMorgan senior analyst John Faucher told CNBC Tuesday. "That’s what’s driving investor sentiment and they have to show they can dig out of that hole."
Stocks ended mixed after moving between small gains and losses Tuesday, as investors kept their focus on developments in the euro zone and ahead of Alcoa's results, which marks the beginning of third-quarter earnings season.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs has the latest details on the Slovak government losing a key confidence vote on Tuesday.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo reports on Alcoa's Q3 earnings. Klaus Kleinfeld, Alcoa's chairman/CEO reacts to the numbers.
The circus in Europe has certainly been absorbing. But while you weren't looking, these strategists say the Japanese yen has gotten cheap.
Discussing opportunities for start-up companies in the United States, and the barriers entrepreneurs encounter when creating new products, with Sonja Hoel Perkins, Menlo Ventures managing partner.
Pepsico stock hit a 52-week low last week, but John Faucher, JP Morgan and Jonathan Feeney, Janney Montgomery Scott discuss whether now is a time to buy shares in the company.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports John Paulson is reducing leverage in his primary hedge fund, saying he has liquidity to meet all redemption requests.
RIMM shares have jumped 4% because an activist investor is calling for sweeping changes at the company, with Vic Alboini, Jaguar Financial chairman/CEO; CNBC's Scott Wapner and Jon Fortt. Also, discussing the catalyst for Stifel Nicolaus slapping a "buy" rating on shares of IBM, with David Grossman, Stifel Nicolaus.
Roubini Global Economics, the economics research firm begun by noted economist Nouriel Roubini, is for sale, according to sources who have been approached by an investment bank conducting an auction for the firm.
"The government has given over $400B of free money to the banks and the only way we can pull ourselves out of this mess is to provide fiscal, with monetary policy," says Asher Edelman, ArtAssure founder/president who has joined in support of the "Occupy Wall Street" protests. CNBC's Gary Kaminsky has the story.
Discussing the urgency for Slovakia's vote on the EFSF expansion which may not be answered today, and where the markets stand, with CNBC's David Faber, Scott Wapner, Michelle Caruso-Cabrera and Gary Kaminsky. Also, Joseph Dear, CalPERS CIO weighs in on long term investing strategies.
Financial companies are not at the top of the list in either least taxes paid or CEO pay, according to an anlysis by CNBC.com. Their effective corporate tax rate is right in the middle of the pack, standing at 28.8 percent.
In a survey by Coldwell Banker Real Estate, results found that 9 out of 10 brokers said “the economy is delaying baby boomers’ plans to sell their homes, compared to a few years ago.”
A two-tier economy is emerging in the UK, with small-cap companies being left behind, Keith McGregor, EMEA head of restructuring at Ernst & Young, told CNBC Monday.
We were talking market volatility yesterday on our show "Street Signs" and trader Joe Saluzzi of Themis Trading said almost matter-of-factly, "The markets are broken." He's right, and I'll take it one step further: Until further notice, investing the old fashioned way is dead—maybe forever.
CNBC's Rick Santelli shares an update on the bonds and the dollar.