When Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg reflects on the Supreme Court's recent rulings, she sees an inconsistency.» Read More
The Supreme Court said it will not review the Madoff victim compensation plan, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Former HP chairman & CEO Carly Fiorina discusses the impact of the Supreme Court's health care ruling on big pharma and politics, and weighs in on mistakes made at the Nasdaq during the Facebook IPO.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the Supreme Court upholds some parts of the controversial immigration law, and rejects others.
CNBC's John Harwood reports that a decision on the Affordable Care Act will not be made today.
Former Sen. Judd Gregg, (R-NH), and Rep. Tim Ryan, (D-OH), provide perspective on President Obama's Health Care Reform Act and the political ramifications if the Supreme Court strikes it down.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on the market-moving activities to keep an eye on today, including a possible decision from the Supreme Court on the "Affordable Health Care Act"; a preview of this week's EU summit; and a look at whether "arrogance" played a role in the botched Facebook IPO.
"Likely the individual mandate will get struck down," says Scott Gottlieb, American Enterprise Institute, discussing the pending Supreme Court ruling on Obamacare, and how it will change America's health system.
"I believe the mandate is Constitutional," says Ezekiel Emanuel, University of Pennsylvania, and original author of Obamacare, discussing President Obama's health care reform law and how the plan lowers costs and improves care.
Rep. Spencer Bachus, (R-AL) Alabama, discusses Mitt Romney's strategies to revamp job growth and education, and shares his thoughts on banking regulations and why he thinks the cost of Dodd-Frank costs banks too much money.
Rep. Michael Burgess, (R-TX), and Rep. Peter Welch, (D-VT), discuss the possible fallout from a Supreme Court ruling on President Obama's health care plan.
A preview of the U.S. markets ahead of the open, with CNBC's Kelly Evans, including a look at a possible verdict today from the Supreme Court on President Obama's health care law.
The White House is preparing contingency plans if the Supreme Court declares part of President Obama's signature health care reform unconstitutional, The New York Times reports.
Is it any wonder our great American comeback is not just losing this battle, but downright missing in action? Former Vermont Governor Howard Dean (D), and former foreign policy assistant to President Nixon, Monica Crowley, share their opinions on President Obama's leadership and Obamacare.
CNBC's Seema Mody and Brian Shactman report on which economic data you should prepare to hear out of next week's trading session. Previewing the Supreme Court's ruling on Obamacare, and European meetings next week, with Jim Iuorio of TJM Instiutional Services and Jim Lacamp of UBS. Radio talk show host John Batchelor, also weighs in.
How the “Mad Money” host recommends investors position themselves regardless of how the high court rules on health care reform.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer looks ahead to next week's major economic data, and suspects the markets would see a sharp sell-off if the Supreme Court rules in favor of Obamacare.
The Supreme Court ruled that public employee unions must win approval in advance from union members before they collect extra dues for political campaigns, and Abercrombie & Fitch plans to close 180 stores, reports CNBC's Seema Mody. The Weather Channel's Mike Seidel, also reports on the East Coast heat wave.
At this very moment, the economic basis of the entire health-care system is up in the air, as a result of the imminent U.S. Supreme Court opinion in the health care reform law cases. Court observers expect the decision any day now, and most likely before the end of June.
"More importantly, Europe and the emerging markets are worse," says Jack Welch, former GE chairman & CEO, sharing his thoughts on the state of the global economy, and the impact of regulations on economic recovery.
One of the biggest misconceptions about President Obama's health care overhaul isn't who the law will cover, but rather who it won't. If it survives Supreme Court scrutiny, an estimated 26 million Americans will remain without coverage.