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Morning six-pack: What we're reading Tuesday

A shopper carries a Macy's shopping bag
Getty Images
A shopper carries a Macy's shopping bag

Happy Tuesday. Nursing a Columbus Day hangover? Have a Six-Pack:

The end is night! Our long national nightmare is over! Yes, Macy's now will be open on Thanksgiving! (Time)

In other news, that national horror show of Freddy Kruegeresque proportions, namely the debt default silliness, is also near an end. (Boston Globe)

Once Congress ends the dog-and-pony budget show, the market can get back to its real worry: How the Federal Reserve will wean the U.S. economy from its addiction to cheap money. (Vox)

Meanwhile, Congress can get back to what it does best, namely harassing Jamie Dimon. (New York Times)

We've pointed this out before, but it's a good reminder in this time of national distress that the markets function best when members of Congress stay home.

And, finally ... before taking the bait on that "returnship" offer, there are a few things you want to consider. CNBC.com's Mark Koba explains.

—By CNBC's Jeff Cox. Follow him on Twitter @JeffCoxCNBCcom.

  • Jeff Cox is finance editor for CNBC.com.

  • Lawrence Develingne

    Lawrence Delevingne is the ‘Big Money’ enterprise reporter for CNBC.com and NetNet.

  • Stephanie Landsman is one of the producers of "Fast Money."

Wall Street

  • Robert Shiller

    Nobel Prize-winning economist Robert Shiller says that his key valuation indicator is flashing warning signs.

  • Lael Brainard

    The Fed is in the early stages of an analysis on changes in bond market liquidity, amid signs that liquidity may be less resilient than in past.

  • Bill Gross

    Janus Capital acquired a majority interest in Kapstream Capital and said Kapstream's Palghat will support Bill Gross as co-portfolio manager of the Janus Global Unconstrained Bond strategy.