Andrea Wong, president of international for Sony Pictures TV and Sony Pictures Entertainment, discusses how a woman can improve decision making in a board room, and an opportunity for women in e-commerce.» Read More
Dissecting today's market moves, with Keith Springer, Springer Financial Advisors; Abigail Doolittle, The Seaport Group; Dean Maki, Barclays; and CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Checking on the state of the markets ahead of today's close, and discussing how to invest ahead of possible higher taxes, with Joe Tanious, JPMorgan Funds and CNBC's Jeff Cox.
Harvard Business School Professor Deepak Molhotra, discusses whether the impact from going over the fiscal cliff is already felt in 2013-2014 planning.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports #leaveitin2012 is trending on Twitter, as users discuss which stocks they are saying goodbye to in 2012.
CNBC's Robert Frank offers advice for the Powerball Jackpot winner. Carol Pepper, Pepper International, weighs in. "If you win, the first thing you should do is not tell anyone until you get a security plan in place," she says.
The Powerball Jackpot is now $500 million. CNBC's Robert Frank spoke with wealth advisors of the super-rich who offered tips for the winner of the jackpot.
Michael Schlein, Accion president & CEO, discusses his global nonprofit organization, which offers people the financial tools they need to escape poverty.
How to catch up on your savings for retirement, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
Laurie Nordquist, head of the retirement 401K Business at Wells Fargo, offers insight on a new survey indicating that 70 percent of middle class Americans say they are not confident in the stock market as a place for retirement.
Eleanor Blayney, Directions LLC, explains why she thinks its time for women to step up in their financial literacy, while Terry Savage, author of "The Savage Truth on Money," explains why she thinks women already are managing their money.
Some people who are unprepared for retirement respond with a strategy known as “Hurry-Up Offense” retirement. This entails scrambling like mad at the 11th hour to find something to live on. It’s less than ideal, but sometimes a well-planned nest egg simply doesn’t exist.