"Dilbert" creator Scott Adams visited this week, bringing custom characters for hosts Joe Kernen, Becky Quick and Andrew Ross Sorkin.» Read More
Tuna Amobi, Standard & Poor's, looks at Netflix and whether Emmy nominations can translate into subscriber acquisition and retention.
CNBC's Scott Cohn offers the latest news on Detroit's bankruptcy. Peter Hayes of BlackRock discusses the bankruptcy and how $1 trillion in muni bonds could be affected.
Dubai says it's willing to give people gold for meeting certain weight loss goals, reports CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin. You must lose 40.4 lbs. to gain the gold.
CNBC's Steve Liesman looks at the Federal Reserve and the likelihood of tapering, as well as how much to taper.
Ron Geffner, Sadis and Goldberg, discusses the administrative case the SEC has brought against Steve Cohen of SAC Capital. With Teresa Goody, former SEC official.
Peter Saleh, Telsey Advisory Group, addresses McDonald's earnings miss and the company's comment that economic uncertainty is pressuring consumer spending.
A woman fell to her death from a 14-story rollercoaster at a Six Flags theme park in Texas Friday, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Scott Gottlieb, American Enterprise Institute, discusses his concerns about the implementation of Obamacare. Howard Dean, former Vt. governor, offers his opinion on the individual mandate.
Nick Bennenbroek, head of currency strategy, Wells Fargo, discusses the outlook for currencies this week.
CNBC's John Harwood reports the president plans to make a series of economic speeches this week. Howard Dean (D) former Vermont governor, weighs in. Also, the farm bill and the "unlikelihood" of real tax reform this year.
CNBC's Scott Cohn provides an update on the latest details of Detroit's bankruptcy. Howard Dean (D) former Vermont governor, discusses and weighs in on Kate Middleton's delivery, with the Squawk Box crew.
The public in England awaits news from St. Mary's Hospital, where Princess Kate Middleton is expected to deliver her baby soon.
Thomas Lee, JPMorgan, says that while growth did slow in the second quarter, that doesn't necessarily mean it will continue to be slow in the second half.
A failure to supervise was not the charge Wall Street expected to be brought against SAC Capital's Steve Cohen, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly. It was expected Cohen would be charged with securities fraud. With Jacob Frenkel, Schulman Rogers.
Kaori Enjoji, CNBC Business News, provides an update on Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's strong showing in this weekend's election. His party now controls both houses of the Japanese legislature.
Since Detroit's bankruptcy, concerns have mounted in the muni-bond market over how a certain type of the city's debt will be classified—a decision that could cause a nationwide ripple effect.
The Securities and Exchange Commission's civil case against SAC Capital founder Steve Cohen is not that strong, two former SEC enforcement attorneys tell CNBC.
Light sales in Europe and Asia dragged on McDonald's earnings and revenue, the fast food giant reported on Monday, as the company fell short of Wall Street's expectations.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, including
SEC takes administrative action against SAC Capital's Steve Cohen. CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the latest details. Andrew Ross Sorkin weighs in.
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