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CNBC's Jon Fortt reports Apple's head of retail John Browett, as well as the company's iPhone & IOS head Scott Forstall are both leaving the firm; and Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter discusses Hurricane Sandy's impact on commodities.
What to expect when markets open after the storm, with Michael Yoshikami, Destination Wealth Management; Eric Marshall, Hodges Capital Management; and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Thomas Lee, JPMorgan, offers insight on the impact Sandy will have on markets.
Tres Knippa, Kenai Capital Management, explains what trading was like at the CME today.
Tim Ryan, SIFMA president & CEO, explains why he thinks it is right to keep the U.S. bond market closed tomorrow.
Dennis Kelleher, CEO of Better Markets, says the initial decision to just close the NYSE floor shows the NYSE is a "dinosaur."
Some traders are bullish on heating oil as seasonal supplies weren't great going into the storm, and demand is expected to escalate once the storm hits, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Asian shares slipped on Monday as investors switched their focus away from signs of stable U.S. growth, looking instead at tepid global corporate earnings and the uncertain economic outlook.
Junk bonds are living up to their name again.The New York Times reports.
Reports out today show Q3 GDP is up 2 percent. Is this strong enough to prevent a fiscal cliff recession? Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank chief U.S. economist, and Michael Pento, Pento Portfolios Strategies president, offer insight. Russ Koesterich, BlackRock iShares Group, takes a closer look at the market's moves this week.
According to a National Association of Manufacturers Study out today, if the fiscal cliff is not fixed, unemployment rates will rise and more than 6 million jobs will be lost. Jay Timmons, National Association of Manufacturers president and CEO, provides perspective.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts of the day.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer takes a close look at mixed quarterly earnings from Texas Capital Bancshares. Cramer also answers investment questions from viewers' tweets and emails.
Admitting your wrong in the investing business can be very rewarding, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Cramer uses Procter & Gamble's story as a lesson for investors.
Avnet CEO Rick Hamada discusses weaker-than-expected quarterly earnings, and the state of both the company's components and computers businesses. "In our components business, we actually saw deterioration throughout the quarter which was very surprising to us," he says.
Burger King is set to report quarterly earnings on Monday morning, and Ford on Tuesday. Mad Money host Jim Cramer breaks down next week's earnings action saying "as we move forward, don't let the lousy action of the last week frighten you."
Gretchen Hamel, Public Notice, blames both parties for the damage being done by the inaction surrounding the fiscal cliff.
Liz Ann Sonders, Charles Schwab, discusses whether the fiscal cliff makes a difference to the current direction of the U.S. economy and stock market.
Fed up with lagging returns at the hedge fund, investors large and small are opting to either reduce their capital at risk or yank it entirely by year’s end.
Jeff Kilburg, Killir Kapital Management, takes a look at the latest earnings results.