The global impact of oil's decline, with Bill Smead of Smead Capital Management.» Read More
All eyes will be on the U.S. and Europe tomorrow, with Kevin Cummins, UBS and Paul Christopher, Wells Fargo.
Discussing whether the Fed or earnings are driving the markets, with Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, and CNBC's Jeff Cox.
Insight on the day's market action, with Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial; Michael Jones, Riverfront Investment Group; Mark Eibel, Russell Investments; and David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles & Co.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports weak demand for oil and gasoline drove the price below $90/barrel before it closed slightly higher, as China moved to cool off its housing market and the U.S. dealt with the sequester. It was a quiet day in the metals markets, as gold moved up only pennies on the day.
Insight on the market action, with Neil Hennessy, Hennessy Funds; Keith Bliss, Cuttone & Co.; Danielle Hughes, Divine Capital; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis runs through three stocks on our radar, including Google. It hit an all-time high today. (0:42)
The FMHR traders reveal their final trades.
Retail investors fully embraced February's bull market, looking past any threat from the sequester crisis in Washington, D.C., and buying stocks more aggressively than they have in three years, according to a sentiment index from TD Ameritrade.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports a major sell-off in Chinese stocks pushed European markets lower.
CNBC's Becky Quick provides highlights from her three-hour interview with Warren Buffett this morning on "Squawk Box." And, Noah Blackstein, Dynamic Mutual Funds; and Sarat Sethi, Douglas C. Lane & Associates, discuss whether the "Oracle of Omaha" has it right when he says he finds "good value" in stocks.
Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway CEO & chairman, explains how low interest rates could hurt insurance companies when they roll over their bonds. Buffett also answers viewer questions on his favorite stock, the airline business, and the "flash crash."
"We are not in the buying and reselling of business," said Warren Buffett, answering CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin's question about whether Buffett has changed his views on private equity.
Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway CEO & chairman, discusses the company's annual shareholders' meeting and why he wants Doug Kass, Seabreeze Partners Management, to present a "bear" case for Berkshire.
"This will be the biggest economic event for market participants that they have seen in quite a while when they get a strong signal that the Fed is reversing in a significant way," commented Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway CEO & chairman, on what is likely to happen when the Federal Reserve begins selling assets.
Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway CEO & chairman, answers viewers' questions about how changes in the new tax laws will affect workers' paycheck. Also, Buffett explains why he bought 28 daily newspapers in the past 15 months.
Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO, says the country has "taken a shot" at reducing the deficits by cutting expenses and raising taxes but the nation will still be left with a $trillion deficit. Buffett, also answers a viewer question about why he is optimistic about the U.S. economy.
"Book value is not key to valuing banks," said Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO, answering a viewer's question about what to focus on when investing in banks. Buffett also reveals why he is giving investment managers Todd Coombs and Ted Weschler, another $billion each to invest.
"We're carrying about 10 percent of all the oil that is moving in the lower 48 continental United States," said Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO & chairman, discussing his outlook on transporting oil. Buffett also weighs in on why he believes the economy is slowly recovering.
Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway CEO & chairman, answers viewers' questions about Berkshire's purchase of Heinz and why his company will own Heinz 100 years from now.
"Everybody that manages money is waiting to catch the signal that the Fed will reverse course," said Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO discussing why he believes it will be "interesting" when the Fed starts to unwind its buying policy, and begins selling. Also, Buffett explains why macroeconomics doesn't play into Berkshire's buying decisions.