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CNBC's Bob Pisani reports the latest detail on the fallout from yesterday's trading glitch at Knight Capital, and discussing its impact on investor confidence, with Arthur Cashin, UBS Financial Services and Justin Schack, Rosenblatt Securities.
James Paulsen, Wells Capital Management chief investment strategist, discusses market reaction to comments from the ECB's Mario Draghi this morning, and weighs in on why austerity alone will not work.
In the wake of yet another Wall Street trading problem, this time the erroneous Knight Capital trades, Jim Cramer says most of America has contempt for what happens on Wall Street, and he shares that contempt.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team report on Mario Draghi's comments that the euro is "irreversible" and EFSF possible; Knight Capital's shares plummet after trading glitch; and retailers ring up earnings beat.
In this excerpt from "Closing Bell," Art Cashin of UBS talks with Bob Pisani, Bill Griffeth, and Maria Bartiromo, about today's apparent technological problem that disrupted the trading of almost 150 stocks this morning. He notes there were trading errors even before computers took over the process.
Knight Capital says a trading technology glitch impacted approximately 150 NYSE stocks, with CNBC's Bob Pisani.
Nasdaq OMX Group proposed a "one-time" payout of about $40 million to compensate some financial firms that suffered losses from botched trades during the Facebook IPO.
Stocks bounced off their lows to finish mixed in another choppy session Thursday amid ongoing speculation over whether Greece will exit the euro zone.
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Wednesday:
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.
Thomas Joyce, Knight Capital Group chairman & CEO with a plan to grow trading volume and growth in the second half of the year.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Tuesday's Squawk on the Street.
In a fight for listings, the Nasdaq and the New York Stock Exchange are stealing companies from one another as the number of companies listing on the two exchanges dwindles, the New York Times reports.
If the SEC fails to regulate high-frequency trading, then this stock could be a winner. Plus, Cramer's call on gold.