Markets are awaiting a more hawkish tone from the Fed, but maybe not from Yellen when she addresses the Jackson Hole symposium.» Read More
Dough Tough, Int'l Flavors & Fragrances chairman/CEO, discusses the history of his company and the growing number of laboratories it has, and its latest products.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why Banco Santander serves as a helpful gauge for the market's bigger picture.
Kayak CEO Steve Hafner, weighs in on his company's first quarterly earnings since its IPO, its competitors, and Google's acquisition of Frommer's travel guide.
David Mechner, Pragma CEO, explains how high frequency trading makes some of the most actively traded stocks a lot more expensive.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports Hewlett-Packard's CEO is saying tough macro environment will expected to continue into 2013; and Doug Kass, Seabreeze partners, explains why he is concerned about the potential for a disappointing downturn in corporate profits, and a rapid decline in the euro zone in the months ahead.
Crude oil is continuing its rise today, with Addison Armstrong, Tradition Energy; and the Fast Money traders discuss a few ways to get short in Australia, and sinking iron ore prices.
What's likely to move your money tomorrow morning, with Mark Spellman, Eulav Asset Management; Robert Smalley, UBS; and Peter Tuz, Chase Investment counsel.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets. Oil was up on EIA weekly supply data, gold spiked at $1,640 and platinum continues to rise due to unrest in South Africa.
What the Fed minutes mean for your investments, with Stephanie Link, TheStreet.com, and Doug Cote, ING Investment Management.
Weighing in on the major headlines from the Fed's minutes, with Liz Ann Sonders, Charles Schwab; CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli.
Discussing the recent growth in home sales and whether it's likely to last, with Patrick Newport, IHS Global Insight, and Lawrence Yun, National Association of Realtors.
Imperial Capital has upgraded Las Vegas Sands to outperform from in-line, with Matt Cheslock, Virtu Financial.
The reason for the downward deficit revision is an increase in economic activity, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
"We're likely to read in the Fed minutes today about considerable discussion of additional quantitative easing," says CNBC's Steve Liesman.
The largest luxury home builder in the U.S. reported a higher quarterly profit as well as a sharp jump in new orders. Stephen East, ISI Group analyst, explains why he has a "hold" rating on Toll Brothers.
The "Squawk on the Street" team discusses market-moving headlines, including Toll Brothers, which is set to open at new 52-week highs; Dell trading lower despite its earnings beat; and BHP Billiton moving lower in pre-market trading.
As most investors remain worried about Europe, Iran and the U.S. fiscal cliff, Ron Baron, Baron Capital chairman & CEO, sees investment opportunities in companies. "The stock market is below the norm of how it has been over the past 200 years," he says. Mario Gabelli, GAMCO Investors, weighs in.
"TARP was a failure because it was supposed to do more than just shovel money to the banks," says Neil Barofsky, former TARP inspector general. Rather, TARP was supposed to go from the banks and back into the economy to restore lending on Main Street, he says.
The markets await minutes from the latest FOMC meeting, with Greg Ip, The Economist, and Jim Tankersley, National Journal.
Yra Harris, Praxis Trading, says that Fed chair Ben Bernanke thinks the Fed has done enough and now Congress ought to get back to work. Where are markets headed today? "Probably sideways," says Harris.