Investors should expect more volatility and long-term low interest rates in the post-QE world, Cantor and BGC partners CEO Howard Lutnick said.» Read More
The knock-on effects from the debate over 'rigged' markets may push high-speed trading firm Virtu to postpone its IPO.
The stock market is not rigged, but investors are being ripped off by high-frequency trading, Craig Hodges, co-portfolio manager of the Hodges Funds, tells CNBC.
CNBC's John Harwood reports enrollment in federal health care reached 7 million enrollees last night.
"The Profit" host Marcus Lemonis, weighs in on the heated high-frequency trading debate and what GM needs to do to repair its image on Main Street.
Discussing ACA enrollment and what's next for Obamacare, with Andy Friedman, former Covington & Burling partner.
Discussing tax reform and his plan to extend tax breaks, with Sen. Ron Wyden, (D-Ore.).
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses interest rates and the yield curve.
Brad Katsuyama, IEX; William O'Brien, BATS Global Markets president, and CNBC's Bob Pisani, debate high-frequency trading and if the stock market is "rigged."
Brad Katsuyama, IEX; William O'Brien, BATS Global Markets president, "Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis; and CNBC's Bob Pisani, debate high-frequency trading and the perceived unfairness in the public exchanges.
Michael Lewis, author of "Flash Boys," shares his thoughts on the fragmentation he sees in the markets and how he would level the playing field on Wall Street.
"Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis, takes on the topic of high-frequency trading and explains why he believes the stock market is "rigged."
High-frequency trading is a "cancer" that is destroying the original purpose of the market, says NYSE floor trader Kenny Polcari.
Retired Citigroup Chairman Dick Parsons turned his dream into reality as co-owner of Minton's Playhouse in Harlem.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen, Robert Frank and Sheila Dharmarajan look at today's "Power Lunch" stories, including Michael Lewis' book "Flash Boys."
Discussing the lack of research and preparedness from millennials seeking jobs, with Kelley Holland, CNBC.com reporter, and Dan Schawbel, Millennial Branding founder.
Beverage Digest released new data showing a decline in U.S. sales of carbonated beverages, reports CNBC's Sara Eisen. Also, a look at the association with postmenopausal women and diet soda.
Lucy Jones, USGS seismologist, provides insight on what the duration and frequency of earthquakes signals about future quakes.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports from Fullerton, California, where home owners are looking into earthquake insurance.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen reports North Korea fired more than 100 artillery rounds as part of a counter drill into South Korean waters. South Korea fired back.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports the Obamacare website is not currently accepting new applications because of current technical problems.
College students Ali Kothari and Johnny Fayad brewed up a new way to have coffee. Will the panel think there's grounds for an "in"?
Carolyn Lanzetta found a new place to store all that kiddie art. Watch her pitch her big idea to some experts. Will she draw them in?
Aamir Baig pitched e-commerce company Bryght. The business model: high-end furniture at an affordable price.
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.