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Food stamp usage in America has gone up 70 percent since 2008. Art Laffer, Laffer Investments; Dean Baker, Center For Economic & Policy Research; and Hadley Heath, Independent Women's Forum, discuss.
The U.S. market is outperforming the rest of the world, except for Japan, reports CNBC's Bob Pisani. CNBC's Jeff Cox and Liz Ann Sonders, Charles Schwab, share their analysis of the economy.
Discussing whether the next 3 months will prove the strength in the markets, with Daryl Jones, Hedgeye Risk Management; Dan Greenhaus, BTIG; and Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus.
Dissecting how the situation in Cyprus is impacting the markets, with Todd Schoenberger, Landcolt Capital; Greg Ip, The Economist; Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Are the bulls ever going to give up? Matt Cheslock, Virtu Financial, provides his perspective on the markets.
Art Cashin of UBS talks about what he doesn’t want to see when banks reopen in Cyprus on Thursday. (0:45)
Discussing what major headwinds stand in the global market's way, with Art Cashin of UBS and Steven Neimeth of SunAmerica Asset Management.
John Calamos Sr., CEO of Calamos Investments, explains why he is bullish on equities for at least the next 12 months, and why the Fed should turn off the stimulus.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses gold's close for the day. The precious metal ended up above $1,600 over concern in Cyprus as investors looked for a safe haven.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer speaks out on JC Penney's tailspin. Jan Kniffen, Worldwide Enterprises CEO; Josh Feldmeth, Interbrand New York CEO; and Gina Chon, Quartz Corporate Reporter, weigh in. "I think the turnaround is going to work," explains Kniffen.
Richard Branson spoke out on Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer's new policy banning working from home, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. Terry Duffy, CME executive chairman, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg, provide perspective.
Why keeping financial secrets can be your downfall. A divorced mother of two is maxed out on her credit cards and questions whether bankruptcy is her only way out. Viewers ask if they can afford a 1967 Camaro, Justin Bieber tickets.
Taking a closer look at the broader market, with Mark Travis, Intrepid Capital Funds and Peter Sorrentino, Huntington Asset Advisors.
Love is in the air during Valentine's week but is love enough when it comes to money? A couple looks for help in deciding the best money move: buying a house or getting married. Viewers ask if they can afford a top-of-the-line espresso machine, 2 jazz guitars.
Eric, 29, asks Suze Orman if he can afford an Alex Duetto II Espresso Machine & its accessories, which add up to $3,500.
Ray and Teresa asks Suze for her thoughts on buying a home now and using the equity to pay for a wedding in the future.
Lauren's husband is the breadwinner and they are not going to have kids. She asks Suze if she needs life insurance.
Amy and her husband are in their mid-30's with three young kids. She asks Suze if they are on track to retire at 60 and 62.
Love is in the air during Valentine's week but is love enough when it comes to money?
Charles Schwab lanched a new commission-free ETF platform. Beth Flynn, VP of ETF Platform Management of Charles Schwab, offers insight.