In today's The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly, a White House economic adviser sees anti-inversion roadblocks; gridlock in Washington seems just as bad as ever; and Bobby Bacala on "The Sopranos" shows off his new pasta sauce.» Read More
CNBC's Dominic Chu takes a look at the mechanics of high-frequency trading.
Thomas Fanning, Chairman, president & CEO of Southern Company, discusses how his company is creating jobs in the energy sector.
CNBC's Mary Thompson takes a look at how National Oilwell Varco is filling the skilled labor gap by investing millions of dollars to train workers.
Brett Harriss, Gabelli & Company analyst, shares his thoughts on which movies will score big this season and which media companies will likely profit from the consumers' demand for media.
Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, and Kevin Hassett, American Enterprise Institute, share their outlook on this morning's employment data. CNBC's Steve Liesman weighs in.
Discounting this winter's frigid weather, strategist Lou Brien tells CNBC why he thinks Friday's jobs report will fall short of consensus estimates.
CNBC's Steve Liesman takes a look at what the markets expect to see in this morning's jobs report.
Henry Davis, Arden Asset Management president, discusses his plan to bring alternative offerings to the retail investor, claiming these options offer investors more choices.
Maury Harris, UBS chief economist, and Michelle Girard, RBS chief economist, provide their predictions for Friday's jobs numbers. We are seeing signs wages are picking up, says Harris.
Lou Brien, DRW Trading Group, provides a preview of Friday morning's jobs report. I expect to see an increase of 150,000, predicts Brien.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as stocks move into positive territory in anticipation of a strong read for U.S. March jobs figures.
In addressing high-frequency trading, don't expect regulators to do anything radical anytime soon.
In spite of relentless global uncertainty, the IPO deluge continues and markets are extending their rally.
Hedge funder Jim Chanos sees a speculative bubble forming in the art market. And he said the best way to hedge is to short the stock of Sotheby's.
Knowing the number of people who are unemployed is a key way to measure the state of the economy. So how is unemployment actually measured? CNBC explains.
Stuart Hoffman, PNC chief economist, digs through the results of a recent survey which shows small business owners expect to hire more employees and increase wages in the next 6 to 12 months.
CNBC's Jim Cramer shares his thoughts on the Fed's investigation of Citi's Banamex. It was very clear that this outfit was dirty, says Cramer.
Hedge fund manager Jim Chanos, a well-known short-seller, explains why shares of Sotheby's have peaked in every financial bubble since 1987.
James Chanos, Kynikos Associates founder, takes a look at whether the IPO market is reaching a bubble. And Chanos wonders whether equity prices are now part of the Fed's mandate.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the latest details on Mario Draghi's news conference, where the European Central Bank confirmed rates will remain at current levels, as Draghi hints at using unconventional methods.
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