CNBC's Tyler Mathisen, Seema Mody, and Dominic Chu look at today's Power Lunch stories, including Bill Ackman's bid for Allergan, the future of television, and poor customer service scores for airlines.» Read More
According to New York Magazine, Wall Street is a hot spot for smartphone application Snapchat. CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the story.
A masked gunman walked into a hotel in Cannes, France, and swiped $136 million worth of jewels, with CNBC's Sue Herera.
Discussing the front-runners for replacing Ben Bernanke as the Federal Reserve chair with Josh Boak of The Fiscal Times and CNBC's Eamon Javers. CNBC contributor Jeff Kilburg shares his opinions.
Some bosses are psychos; Activision CEO Kotick's investment group is buying back $2.3 billion worth of the company's stock; and rumors are stirring about the newest edition of Monopoly. CNBC's Bob Pisani and John Carney discuss.
CNBC.com senior writer Allison Linn offers insight on her article about how to spot a psycho boss.
SAC Capital founder Steven Cohen's $9 billion fortune could be threatened if the government succeeds, reports CNBC's Robert Frank. Cohen's real wealth is his art collection, which dealers say is worth over $1 billion.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports Porsche sales to women doubled in the last 2 years.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on the latest action at the Nasdaq, including a downgrade for Facebook at Argus.
Barclays analysts don't see gold maintaining upward momentum, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Who will take over as the next Fed head after Ben Bernanke? CNBC's Steve Liesman digs into the preliminary results of CNBC's July Fed survey to get a feel for the President's pick.
Discussing just how good the case against SAC Capital is, and whether the government can get all of Steven Cohen's money, with Matthew Goldstein, Reuters editor, and Solomon Wisenberg, Barnes & Thornburg.
CNBC's Andrea Day reports that luxury-goods companies spend millions of dollars every year on global investigators to fight counterfeiting. A look at how the knockoff sellers are adapting to increased pressure from law enforcement.
The markets are expecting minimal environmental damage after a fire that erupted on a nat gas rig in the Gulf of Mexico, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on a train crash in Spain. At least 80 people are dead and hundreds are hurt as investigators say the train may have been going twice as fast as it should have been.
Stocks have erased earlier losses, and the small caps are helping to drive the market higher. Jeff Cox and Bob Pisani of CNBC; and Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, dig into the Russell 2000.
A surge in Facebook shares is helping the Nasdaq, as well as TripAdvisor and Qualcomm, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Discussing U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara's comments on "money laundering," and the details of the charges to SAC Capital, with CNBC's Scott Cohn and Ron Insana.
U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara takes questions on the charges against SAC Capital.
Southern District of NY's U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara addresses the charges to SAC Capital, and why its entities are also being charged. "The scope of illegal trading was deep and it was wide, spanning more than a decade in time," he says. New York FBI Field Office's George Venizelos also speaks.
CNBC's Ron Insana offers insight on the culture at SAC, and what ripple effects the charges to the hedge fund might have on the markets. CNBC's Bob Pisani, Scott Cohn and Bertha Coombs, weigh in.
Did the Fed just hint at tapering in December? Kenny Polcari parses the Fed speak — and parses some pasta scraps for a good recipe!
In this issue of "What's cookin' with Kenny Polcari," Kenny whips up a few Fed tidbits and something to dazzle your Thanksgiving guests.
Pro trader Kenny Polcari shares his thoughts on where the market is headed, as well as his recipe of the day.