CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks back at the week's top business and financial stories.» Read More
Many are worried a short-term fix in Washington will not fix the lingering problems. TD Ameritrade CFO & EVP Bill Gerber, says "uncertainty is keeping businesses from figuring out where they're going to go."
Many companies struggle to plan for 2014 as the future is unknown. If a deal is reached on the debt limit, it might mean new taxes, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
CNBC's Eamon Javers shares comments made by President Obama at the charity food kitchen Martha's Table in regards to the government shutdown. The President said "this whole shutdown has been completely unnecessary."
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports Congressional leaders are meeting with President Obama and Vice President Joe Biden Monday afternoon.
Jeffrey Halley, Senior Manager FX Trading, Saxo Capital Markets and Paul Bloxham, Chief Economist for Australia and New Zealand, HSBC discuss what impact a default would have on the USD.
CNBC's Sue Herera looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. Stocks fell on concerns about a debt default early in the week, but skyrocketed on rumors of a deal. And Janet Yellen was nominated to head the Fed.
The president has become too powerful relative to Congress, former General Electric boss Jack Welch told CNBC on Friday.
Sen. Chris Coons (D-DE) discusses market expectations for Friday as negotiations make progress in Washington.
Sen. Chris Coons (D-DE) is "glad President Obama is actively engaging" in the debt ceiling debate. Coons says the purpose of the shutdown has morphed from blocking the implementation of the Affordable Care Act to now trying to extract concessions on the budget.
Former House Majority Leader Dick Gephardt discusses the current debt ceiling debate. "People just have to meet, and talk and understand one another better," he says.
All four house leaders met at a bipartisan meeting today, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. However, President Obama is disappointed only a small number of the Republican conference will meet with him on Thursday.
President Obama addresses the negotiations in Washington. In regards to the vote on the continuing resolution, and the debt ceiling, he says "let them vote, and let every member of Congress be on record."
President Obama discusses the next step to fixing the budget. "We're not going to calm creditors until they see Speaker Boehner call up a bill that reopens the government," he says.
President Obama says he is willing to talk to Republicans but not with the threat of a government shutdown or default hanging over his head. Regular Americans "don't get to demand a ransom for doing their jobs" and neither should the Congress, he argued.
Op-ed: The US government shutdown isn't just hurting the domestic economy, it's causing collateral damage to America's global economic standing.
The real problem in this country is getting down to the business of "disciplining our debts," says former Gov. Mitch Daniels, (R-IN), weighing in on the current government shutdown.
Sam Zell, Equity Group Investments chairman, shares his thoughts on the Tea Party's involvement in the government shutdown and how to resolve the conflict over the debt.
CNBC's Sue Herera looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. This week saw the government shutdown, which meant employee furloughs and no September jobs report. Companies with Federal contracts are beginning to lay off employees, as well.
CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest detail about yesterday's bizarre car chase from the White House to the nation's Capitol that left one woman dead and several others injured.
What is Speaker Boehner's next step? Robert Costa, National Review; Robert Traynham, Georgetown University assistant dean; and Ari Melber, Reuters contributor, provide perspective.