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  • Credit default swaps (CDS) are getting a long-overdue overhaul today. If all goes well, CDS will have greater transparency, better pricing, and be fully collateralized.

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    As I walk around the New York Auto Show and talk with executives from GM, Toyota, and Chrysler there is one question you hear over and over: Are buyers actually coming back into showrooms?

  • Stocks slipped Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • Stocks slipped at the open Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • Stocks slipped at the open Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • GM/Segway two-wheeled experimental vehicle.

    The first time you see the new PUMA (Personal Urban Mobility and Accessibility) 2 seat ride, you think to yourself, "well, that's pretty cool."

  • US stocks looked set to sink at the open Tuesday as investors fretted over the state of the banking industry and braced for what could be a dire first-quarter earnings season. 

  • Ford rose 16 percent yesterday after reducing its debt by $10 billion and had plenty of options activity along the way.

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    The Dow closed in negative territory Monday, ending a four day winning streak.

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    Remember when Ford shares touched $1.01 a few months back and people were speculating about when the troubled automaker was "forced" into bankruptcy? Those days seem like a distant memory.

  • Chrysler

    In the week since President Obama's Auto Task Force decided GM and Chrysler were not viable, much of the focus has been on the future of GM, who runs the company, and how the country can save its largest auto maker.

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • US stocks looked set to continue their positive start to the quarter and jump higher at the open Thursday, as investors will look for reassurance from global leaders at the G20 summit in London. 

  • Stocks closed higher as some mildly optimistic economic news helped Wall Street begin the second quarter on a positive note.

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    March sales fell sharply for General Motors, Ford Motor and Chrysler, but not as much as industry analysts had feared for any of the companies. Sales of Japanese automobiles also fell, though less steeply than they did for U.S. automakers.

  • Wednesday: Pending sales of existing U.S. homes inched upward but home values keep slipping. Job losses in the U.S. private sector accelerated more than expected in March but planned layoffs are down. Pres. Obama urged unified action at the G20 meeting. Four regional banks were the first to pay back TARP funds. CNBC heard from experts who said the market will make a major move around Easter — and went overweight in stock portfolio allocation.

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    Automakers were set to release their March U.S. vehicles sales on Tuesday amid continued uncertainty about the future of U.S.-based car makers.

  • Crowd of people on the street.

    More companies like Ford, GM and JetBlue are throwing a lifeline to laid off customers with refunds or payment protection.

  • Housing and autos are in the news, but how's business? Answer: the bottom is still murky.

  • Tuesday: Consumer confidence squeaked above its record low. Ford announced an incentive program -- covering payments if a buyer is laid off -- similar to Hyundai's. GM's new CEO Fritz henderson said bankruptcy is possible within 60 days. J.P. Morgan said global banks will write down $17 billion more. CNBC heard from experts who said retail looks less scary, housing is finally coming back — but warned that inflation could be "kryptonite" for bonds.