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CORRECTION: Initial police information was incorrect. The shooter was 20-year-old Adam Lanza, not his older brother Ryan. Adam lived in Newtown, Connecticut, where his mother taught kindergarten at Sandy Hook Elementary.
Connecticut Gov. Dan Malloy is meeting with the families who lost loved ones in the elementary school shooting today in Newtown, reports NBC's Michelle Franzen.
What can be deduced about the suspect from the news already reported, with Retired FBI profiler Marry Ellen O'Toole. "These kinds of crimes are planned events," she says.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports the mother of the shooter is among the 18 people who were killed at the Connecticut school in which she taught.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports a parent of the suspected shooter was found dead.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports the latest on the elementary school shooting in Connecticut, saying 18 children and 8 adults have died.
A new study out today in The New England Journal of Medicine finds statin use reduces the risk of death from cancer. Dr. Lori Mosca of New York Presbyterian Hospital and Columbia University Medical Center, offers insight on the drug and its side effects.
Less than two weeks ago, one of CNBC's own, Kevin Krim, and his family, were the victims of an incomprehensible crime. A fund to support art and science education has been established in honor of his children, Lulu and Leo, who tragically died on October 25th. If you would like to contribute, you can do so at LuluLeoFund.org.
One options trader is making a big bet on Monster Beverage amid the stock's decline, with CNBC contributor Mike Khouw of CRT Capital Group LLC.
Monster Beverage responds to the five deaths reported to the FDA citing the energy drink, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Monster Beverage is sinking after reports that 5 people may have died after drinking the popular Monster energy drink, with CNBC's Herb Greenberg. Bill Chapell, Suntrust Robinson Humphrey analyst, weighs in.
Monster Beverage is down about 9 percent today on reports that 5 people may have died after drinking the popular Monster energy drink, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
The "Benghazi-Gate" scandal is growing deeper tonight, as news the Obama Administration denied additional security to the American consulate in Libya, with Richard Williamson, Former Assistant Secretary of State.
NBC's Tom Costello reports on the outbreak of meningitis tied to a contaminated drug, saying as many as 13,000 people may have received one of the contaminated steroids.
It's been one-year since the passing of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs, and some worry the magic Jobs brought to the company is wearing off. James Brehm, Compass Intelligence, and Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, discuss.
Kenneth Feinberg, Feinberg Rozen founder & managing partner, discusses the top victim claims and disputes he is working on, and the process for deciding a dollar amount to suffering.
Governor Romney blasted President Obama in a Wall Street Journal op-ed today, outlining his Mideast vision, and according to an Univision Report, there are more "Fast & Furious" guns linked to Mexican crimes, Rep. Peter King (R-NY), and Richard Williamson, former Ambassador to U.N. Security Council, provide perspective.
CNBC's Sue Herera reports the former CEO of Johnson & Johnson has died at the age of 87. Mr. Burke spent 37 years at J&J, but is perhaps best remembered for guiding the company successfully through the Tylenol poisoning scandal.
A new survey from the Business Roundtable confirms Larry Kudlow's worst fears, the fiscal cliff has already paralyzed Corporate America, with Dow Chemical CEO Andrew Liveris.
Security controls have caused the United States to close embassies and consulates in Libya, Tunisia, Yemen, Egypt and others as Middle East turmoil continues. Mark Steyn, author of "After America," provides perspective.