After shooting to the top of Hollywood's A-list, Jennifer Aniston is now pursuing mogul status. The movie star has invested in Living Proof, a new startup that claims to have the scientifically-proven answer to bad hair. Aniston dishes to Maria all about her new venture and life in Hollywood.
Although the markets reach new highs each week, what will happen when the Fed pulls back on all that easy money? Richard Bernstein, Richard Bernstein Advisors CEO, and Varick Asset Management Senior Advisor Alison Deans predict the Fed's next move and explain why mid-sized companies are the best investment for your money.
Once a Goldman Sachs managing director, Mark Tercek is now President and CEO of The Nature Conservancy. He explains why ignoring environmental issues hurts business and government, and how the public and private sector can work together to solve these problems.
With all eyes on the Syrian crisis and North Korea's next move, President of the Council of Foreign Relations Richard Haass argues for fixing national problems first. His take on how to reform America's infrastructure, and where foreign policy can go from there.
Celebrity chef and restaurateur Mario Batali on his culinary empire, and what it takes to be a brand in the digital world.
With the stock market reaching new highs every week, more analysts warn the market is highly overvalued. Chief investment strategist at BlackRock Russ Koesterich and Founder of Destination Wealth Management Michael Yoshikami discuss where it will go next and where to find a higher return.
Fresh off the April jobs report, RBS Chief Economist Michelle Girard and Vanguard Head of Taxable Fixed Income Ken Volpert look inside the numbers. Their thoughts on how to stimulate the economy and where you should invest next.
Blue Nile is the largest engagement ring retailer in the US -- but it has no brick and mortar stores. The company's CEO Harvey Kanter on his online-only global strategy, and how it changes the consumer experience.
At the Milken Institute's Global Conference Maria talked with former Prime Minister of the UK Tony Blair. He weighed in on tackling Europe's debt, global investment, and resolving the Syria crisis.
The conversation continues: Maria's dinner guests reveal how their "crazy ideas" are unlocking billions in value at the swipe of a finger and how technology will continue to drive business and innovation.
While stocks had a strong run, first quarter earnings so far have been mixed and the GDP fell short of expectations. Is it time to "sell in May and go away?" RDQ Economics Chief Economist John Ryding gives his outlook on the economy and markets.
Maria Bartiromo invites Silicon Valley's leading entrepreneurs and investors for dinner and candid conversation. In this intimate setting, tech's best dish about their role in ushering a new economy, one that touts access over ownership. To find out who got a seat at the table and see web extras, visit: cnbc.com/seat-at-the-table.
Maria wraps up her in-depth look at the next wave of tech leaders with Chegg CEO Dan Rosensweig.
In the aftermath of the Boston tragedy, the safety of our cities is called into question. Former NYPD counter-terrorism official Mitch Silber explains the protocol in place for attacks, and assesses how well Boston was handled. His take on technology and the public's roles in catching a killer.
In the uncertain future of print news, Hearst Corporation keeps over 300 titles in business. The company's CEO Frank Bennack talks about Hearst's future; why investing in television, technology and print are all part of his business plan.
After the worst drop for stocks this year, Yahoo! Finance Senior Columnist Mike Santoli and UBS Chief US Equity Strategist Jonathan Golub assess the shaky earnings environment and their predictions for future health of national vs. international corporations.
With President Obama's 2014 budget proposal just out, the deficit still looms. CEO of Cantor Fitzgerald Shawn Matthews and former US Comptroller General David Walker assess its potential for impact on the markets and policy.
The Office of Information & Regulatory Affairs (OIRA) reviews all cabinet regulations before they take effect. Its former Administrator Cass Sunstein argues OIRA helps to simplify government. Does it really, or does it contribute to a Nanny State?
In the wake February's Carnival Cruise disaster, a mixed response from vacationers. Travel & Leisure's International Editor Mark Orwoll assesses the damage done to the cruise industry and looks at the recent huge bargains offered on cruises. Too good to be true?
After Friday's disappointing jobs report, JP Morgan Fund's David Kelly and the Economic Cycle Research Institute's Lakshman Achuthan debate what it means for the economy -- are we entering another recession?