Rate hikes aren't necessarily bad for stocks, but will pop the bond bubble, two portfolio managers said.» Read More
Violence erupted between soldiers and supporters of ousted Egyptian President Morsi. CNBC's Yousef Gamal El-Din has the details.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports from San Francisco, where Asiana Flight 214 crashed this weekend. A look at pictures from inside the cabin. With CNBC contributors James Brauchle and Gordon Bethune.
Thomson Reuters estimates second-quarter blended EPS growth at 2.9 percent, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
How governors have tried to keep states competitive in order to attract businesses, with CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Sales of high-end boats jumped 7 percent in May from over a year ago. CNBC's Mary Thompson speaks to Patrick Healey, Viking Yachts COO, about growth in the industry as well as how unrest in Egypt is affecting business.
CNBC's Yousef Gamal el-Din reports thousands of Morsi supporters are marching towards Tahrir Square, while thousands of other Egyptians are inside the Square to support the military changes.
In an interview with "V Magazine," Prince says he doesn't own a cell phone, and the New York Times reports that Amazon is cutting back on book discounts. CNBC's Jon Fortt and Kayla Tausche discuss.
Many travelers might be giving up their "gas-guzzling" ways. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports that Americans have cut consumption by about 25 million gallons of gas per day, according the GasBuddy.com.
BlackBerry shares are down roughly 32 percent since the company reported earnings. The company will host a special webcast next week, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
A fireworks show in Simi Valley, California, got out of control when the device that shoots fireworks upward fell on its side. Authorities say dozens of people were hurt, though none of the injuries were life threatening.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on Samsung's earnings data and the latest news in the smartphone wars.
Discussing the potential for the U.S. economy to grow amid unrest in Egypt, and problems in Greece and Portugal. Mark Dow, Pharo Management, provides perspective.
The Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt is declaring today a "day of rejection." CNBC's Yousef Gamal el-Din reports thousands of pro-Morsi supporters are nearing Tahrir Square.
CNBC's Steve Liesman digs into today's jobs data. Nonfarm payrolls rose by 195,000 and the unemployment rate remained at 7.6 percent. Julia Coronado, BNP Paribas; John Silvia, Wells Fargo; and CNBC Contributors Jim Iuorio, and Jeff Kilburg; assess what the data means for the economy.
Shares of Samsung fell after the company reported disappointing earnings, says CNBC's Seema Mody. Also, the biotech index is outperforming the Nasdaq Composite.
The Egyptian Army is planning to oust President Morsi and suspend the constitution, reports CNBC's Yousef el-Din.
A large number of corporations are starting to pay workers with pre-paid debut cards, which sometimes involve a fee. David Min, University of California Irvine, and Dan Mitchell, Cato Institute, discuss. "This is a vulnerable population, it's lightly regulated, and banks see an opportunity to make money off of these people," says Min.
The U.S. Embassy has just announced it will be closed to the public on Wednesday due to the end of the 48-hour deadline set by Egypt's army, reports CNBC's Sue Herera.
U.S. factory orders for May came in better than expected, and traders are wondering whether the number could bring about tapering, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson.
The Federal Reserve's board of governors voted in support of new capital requirements for banks of all sizes, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
Transform your child's artwork into their very own stuffed animals. Budsies founder pitches his big idea to the Power Pitch panel.
The start-up Glow Enterprises is trying to make every selfie look as perfect as possible with its LuMee case.
BloomNation is looking to shake up the flower delivery business.
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.