Market watchers say stocks can break out of their funk and usher in a strong year-end finish—IF ...» Read More
Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, talks about Marissa Mayer's vision for Yahoo, and McKesson CEO John Hammergren's record pension.
John Ryding, RDQ Economics, discusses several factors which are driving down unemployment and explains why it's an important factor when the Fed makes it's "tapering" decision.
"Everything's at a standstill right now," said Chip Strarnes, talking to the "Squawk Box" news team about being held captive at his company in China. "I'm stuck here," he said.
Boris Schlossberg provides an update on metal commodities as gold and silver prices dip to their lowest levels since 2010.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reveals the results of a CNBC survey which shows Americans are upbeat on key economic measures but are changing the way they think about certain parts of the economy and how it effects their lives. And Roger Altman, Evercore Partners, weighs in on the results and offers a big picture view of the economy.
The "Squawk Box" news team discusses some of the morning's most provocative headlines, including a story about Brooklyn trimming a half a second from its yellow lights.
Joe Lonsdale, Formation 8 partner, discusses the operation of collecting big data while maintaining civil liberties and strengthening national intelligence and defense.
Jeremy Siegel, Wharton School finance professor, shares his views on what's prompting the sell-off as interest rates return to more normal levels.
Sen. John McCain, (R-AZ), weighs in on the NSA scandal and Edward Snowden's pursuit of asylum in China and Russia.
"The status quo is unacceptable," said Sen. John McCain, (R-AZ), discussing the likelihood of passing immigration reform in both Houses of Congress, while "eleven million people" remain living in the shadows.
Marc Faber tells CNBC that a variety of asset classes—including equities—may be worth buying for short-term gains.
Russia's assertion that NSA leaker Edward Snowden was never in that country is evocative of Cold War-type behavior, Sen. John McCain tells CNBC.
Lee Partridge, Salient Partners, and Mark Okada, Highland Capital, share their top defensive and offensive picks amid market volatility.
Jed Kolko, Trulia's chief economist, explains why the recent surge in long-term rates is not likely to impact homebuyers because they are still "incredibly low by historical standards."
Growing fears about a credit crunch in China could indicate a lack of liquidity in the system, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
"We've been seeing tightening since the end of last year," said Leland Miller, China Beige Book International president, discussing the Chinese government's attempt to rein in credit and target shadow bankers.
Richard Steinberg, Steinberg Global Asset Management, explains why he thinks the market sell-off is propelled by investor anxiety and psychological damage from 2008.
CNBC's Louisa Bojesen reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as stocks recover some of the previous day's sharp losses prompted by fears of a credit squeeze in China and potential "tapering" by the U.S. Fed.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell.
In a discussion with Steve Liesman, Rick Santelli says the markets are reacting with their guts and not thinking about the intricacies of Federal Reserve policy.