George Gero, RBC Capital Markets strategist, weighs in on whether gold or stocks will be a better investment in another 25 years.» Read More
The Dollar rallied in the wake of generally upbeat U.S. economic data, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis. Gold traded near the lows of the session into the close.
JPMorgan will not be accepting new private student loan applications, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. The decision applies to borrowers for next year.
A lot more advertising is trying to win over buyers in the luxury auto market, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. There are also aggressive lease sales being offered.
President Obama came face to face with Russia's Vladimir Putin at the G-20 summit, reports CNBC's Steve Sedgwick.
CNBC's Sheila Dharmarajan and Dominic Chu report on some of the individual players in the retail space. Limited was down after reporting results below estimates, and a look at how rising interest rates may be hitting the consumer. Also, Courtney Reagan is watching JC Penney and Wal-Mart.
Can stocks rise if interest rates rise? With, Jeff Kilburg, KKM Financial CEO, and Kenny Polcari O'Neil Securities director.
In a $130 billion cash and stock deal, Verizon will buy out Vodafone's 45 percent stake in the wireless carrier. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports many investors view the deal as a positive sign for the companies, but that "it's not a done deal."
Both had major shareholders sell big stakes after turnaround battles, yet each episode left a decidedly different taste in the mouth of the market.
David Blanchett, Head of Retirement Research at Morningstar, discusses employees' tendency to load up 401(k)s with their own company stocks.
At the end of the day, it all comes down to brands, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan. A walk around a mall with a few teens to see just what they're buying in retail.
CNBC's Sue Herera has the rundown on Monday's metals markets, as gold, copper and palladium slip, but silver and platinum tick up.
Though Wall Street had solely concentrated on Syria, investors now seem more interested in economic news, leading some to wonder whether it's a recipe for future gains.
CNBC's John Harwood is in Midwest City, Oklahoma after spending 24 hours with Rep. Tom Cole, R-OK. The public is voicing its opinion on the sequester, and Syria.
Two researchers at the Federal Reserve watched 30,000 couples over 14 years, and concluded that the more mismatched they were financially, the more likely they are to divorce.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports on the cost of President Obama's proposed military strike. CNBC contributor Ben White discusses the market impact of a potential U.S. strike in Syria.
The founder of Common Sense Investment Management Jim Bisenius has been busted in a prostitution sting. CNBC's John Carney has the details.
A look at Samsung's unveil of its new smartwatch. Tyler Thoreson, Gilt Man editorial and creative head, says the "idea of wearable tech is still a bit dubious" to him, adding "a watch versus Google Glass has more potential."
Mortgage applications moved up 1.3 percent last week, while applications for purchasing homes was down less than 1 percent, reports CNBC's Diana Olick. Budge Huskey, Coldwell Banker Real Estate CEO, discusses how the move in interest rates moved buyers to move quicker and buy earlier.
Pick-up trucks continue to be a big driver for the "Big 3" auto manufacturers. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the auto industry is expected to continue to trend higher from here.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Nasdaq is saying its SIP failed this morning, and the outage lasted about 6 minutes. CNBC's Mary Thompson, and "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian, offer insight.
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.