*Microsoft sees end to Nokia losses, shares rise. NEW YORK, July 23- The S&P 500 hit a record high on Wednesday, lifted by bullish earnings from companies like Apple and Microsoft, though technical resistance and conflicts in Ukraine and the Gaza Strip kept gains in check.» Read More
Breaking down the economic data out of China this week and discussing which emerging markets investors should be after, with Geoffrey Dennis, Citigroup and Andrew Kanaly, Kanaly Trust Company CEO.
Former New York Governor Eliot Spitzer (D); Scott Jacobson, Waverly Advisors managing director; and Frank Sorrentino, North Jersey Community Bank chairman & CEO, share perspective on whether the Volcker Rule is the best solution to monitor regulations in the banking industry.
To name only a few, JPMorgan, Bank of America and Yahoo, are in trouble with shareholders this week. Michael Garland, NYC Comptroller's director of corporate governance and Lisa Lindsley, AFSCME, discuss what kind of feedback they receive from corporate America.
Nissan reported strong earnings but it's the company's guidance that has people excited, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
The "Squawk on the Street" team discusses this morning's major headlines, including JPMorgan's $2 billion trading loss, Nordstrom's earnings miss and Credit Suisse's upgrades on AT&T and Verizon.
It's time to go "Off the Charts!"
Mad Money's Jim Cramer takes a look at the VIX index to get a technical read on fear in the market.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer explains why it's important investors pick stocks where the companies understand the value of customer service.
JPMorgan Chase says it is "reasonably possible" for legal losses of $4.2 billion, due to significant mark-to-market losses in its chief investment office, reports CNBC's Maria Bartiromo and Mary Thompson.
John Elway, Denver Broncos executive vice president, discusses signing future Hall of Fame quarterback Peyton Manning, the furor over head injuries in the NFL, and his latest business venture.
JPMorgan Chase is seeing significant market losses, with CNBC's Brian Shactman and Maria Bartiromo.
Breaking down how Japan's debt compares to the U.S market, and where value exists, with Steven Tananbaum, GoldenTree Asset Management; Kyle Bass, Hayman Capital Management; and CNBC's Gary Kaminsky.
Does the market have to "throw a tantrum" in order for Washington to act? Chuck Gabriel, Capital Alpha Partners and Brian Gardner, Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, share perspective.
James Grant, Grant's Interest Rate Observer founder, explains his latest attack where he said "the Fed has made the entire market and economy a hall of mirrors."
Discussing what current trading patterns forecast about the market for the rest of the year, with Ben Pace, Deutsche Bank Private Wealth Management; Tobias Levkovich, Citigroup; and CNBC's Rick Santelli, Bertha Coombs and Maria Bartiromo.
The Star Tribune reported Best Buy executives may have withheld information from the board about the alleged relationship scandal between the company's CEO and an employee. Jeff Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management and Tom Ajamie, Ajamie LLP, share perspective.
Sharing their long-term perspectives on investing in the U.S. markets, with Thomas Lee, JPMorgan and Roger Crandall, MassMutual Financial Group.
Checking the charts on the trading hype around other internet IPOs ahead of Facebook's initial public offering, with Abigail Doolittle, Peak Theories Research.
Facebook will pay Instagram a $200 million breakup fee if the deal falls apart, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Discussing Goldman Sachs' gold forecast of $1,840 per ounce over the next six months and whether investors should buy in, with Dennis Gartman. The Garman Letter and Yoni Jacobs, Chart Prophet Capital.