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  • America's 'horrible' Internet  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:40 PM ET

    Sprint's CEO said the Internet service in the U.S. is way too slow and too costly. John Lilly, Greylock Partners venture capitalist and partner, shares his opinions.

  • War on cancer  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:38 PM ET

    The big topic at this year's cancer care conference ASCO will be immunotherapy drugs. CNBC's Meg Tirrell explains how these drugs work.

  • Brazilians continue to protest games  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:26 PM ET

    Reports say drug gang activity in Brazil is on the rise as the country prepares for the World Cup. Financial Times' Joe Leahy, shares insight to what major projects still need to be completed.

  • Rise of anti-EU parties  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:22 PM ET

    Nigel Farage, UK Independence Party leader, told CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, the "United States of Europe is being built without the consent of everybody."

  • Crash prevention technology  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:18 PM ET

    IIHS executive vice president David Zuby, provides insight to front of car crash prevention systems, and when it will come to market.

  • GM expected to finish investigation  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:12 PM ET

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports General Motors is considering a compensation fund for those who were victims of defective ignition switches.

  • What the Hillshire fight is about  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:09 PM ET

    CNBC's Dominic Chu is outside CNBC's headquarters to explain the food fight happening for Hillshire Brands.

  • Pending home sales miss  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:09 PM ET

    CNBC's Diana Olick rounds up the latest housing data.

  • Bottom-up stock picking  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:06 PM ET

    What's attractive in the market, with George Young, Villere Balanced Fund, and Lee Partridge, Salient Partners CIO.

  • Costco Q3 earnings miss  Thursday, 29 May 2014 | 1:03 PM ET

    CNBC's Courtney Reagan provides insight to Costco's Q3 earnings, and also what Wal-Mart says about securing consumer data.

  • Expect fewer tech companies in future: Intel CEO Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 2:47 PM ET
    Brian Krzanich

    Intel CEO Brian Krzanich talks to CNBC from the Re/code Code Conference about the future of technology and his company.

  • Dodgers fans feeling blue  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:53 PM ET

    More people attend Dodgers games than are watching on television. CNBC's Jane Wells reports 70 percent of fans in the Los Angeles area cannot watch the games on television.

  • Slowdown in Chinese millionaires  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:48 PM ET

    CNBC's Robert Frank reports what Chinese millionaires say about pollution, spirituality and their top three hobbies.

  • Valuations not stretched: Pro  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:42 PM ET

    Dissecting current market conditions, and where investors should put their money to work, with Mike Holland of Holland & Company, and Scott Wren, Wells Fargo.

  • Highlights from Re/code's Code Conference  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:39 PM ET

    The "Power Lunch" crew look back on video from today's Code Conference.

  • Chances of Google's driverless fleet  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:22 PM ET

    Google developed the prototype for its self-driving car and revealed it at Re/code's Code Conference. CNBC's Phil LeBeau discusses the reality for approving this car.

  • GE courts France over Alstom deal  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:20 PM ET

    Alstom's board has until June 23rd to vote on General Electric's offer. CNBC's Mary Thompson has the details.

  • Holland's view of tech  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:15 PM ET

    Holland & Company chairman Mike Holland, explains why he doesn't see tech stocks in a bubble.

  • Intel's mobile plan  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:11 PM ET

    Intel CEO Brian Krzanich, discusses how his company is looking to gain share in the mobile industry.

  • Intel CEO shows 'Jimmy' robot  Wednesday, 28 May 2014 | 1:07 PM ET

    Intel CEO Brian Krzanich discusses technology beyond the PC, including profits in its tablet business.

About Power Lunch

  • CNBC's Sue Herera and Tyler Mathisen take you through the heart of the business day with intelligent and lively debate on the day’s biggest stories, whether they originate on Wall Street or in Washington. "Power Lunch" delves into the economy, the markets, real estate, media and technology –- anywhere there’s money to be made. "Power Lunch" also takes you outside the studio and into some of the hottest spots where news is being made, broadcasting live from conferences, trade shows and even restaurants where the real power lunches are taking place.

Contact Power Lunch

 

  • "Power Lunch" & “Nightly Business Report” Co-Anchor

  • Sue Herera is a founding member of CNBC, helping to launch the network in 1989. She is co-anchor of "Power Lunch."

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Kenny Polcari