But long time stock bull Jeremy Siegel tells CNBC it looks like the stock market hit its recent bottom last week.» Read More
Has Lady Gaga's moment passed? If ticket sales are any indication, there may not be enough little monsters out there to save the singer's tour.
Charles Cherington, Intervale Capital co-founder, discusses how his private equity firm is able to capitalize on the booming energy revolution in the U.S.
Austan Goolsbee, former Council of Economic Advisers chairman, and Byron Wien, Blackstone Advisory Partners, discuss economic reform in the European Union.
Jeremy Siegel, Wharton School professor, explains why the "big news" this year is interest rates. The forces weighing rates down go way beyond the Fed, says Siegel.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on the tech community's focus on Internet surveillance. It's in Google's best interest and all the tech company's best interest to protect privacy and trust, says Michael Wolf, Activate founder.
Michael Wolf, Activate co-founder, discusses Microsoft's new direction under the leadership of CEO Satya Nadella, and its relationship with Yahoo.
Anthony DiClemente, Nomura Securities senior analyst, discusses his call on the social media company and why it is likely nearing a bottom.
Even if bond yields rose a full percent, stocks would be considered inexpensive on a valuation basis relative to interest rates, Wharton professor Jeremy Siegel tells CNBC.
With all this talk about self-driving cars and other futuristic projects, Google has yet to really make money on anything beyond search, a tech analyst says.
Microsoft's new real-time language translator for Skype shows that the software giant can once again be a groundbreaker, tech analyst David Garrity tells CNBC.
Chris Tsakalakis, StubHub president, discusses the rising cost of tickets and what it indicates about the economy. And Tsakalakis talks about his company's "all-in pricing" deals and the top musical attractions.
Chris Pucillo, Solus CEO & CIO, reveals his latest plays on distressed companies. And Byron Wien, Blackstone Advisory Partners, weighs in.
There's no such thing as gate-keeping anymore, says Gerald Levin, former chairman & CEO of Time Warner, explaining why he supports the proposed merger of Comcast and Time Warner Cable. Blocking the merger prevents innovation, says Levin.
Daniel Ernst, Hudson Square Research, discusses Google's track record on introducing new products. And Brent Thill, UBS, weighs in on where the next big ideas are coming in the tech sector.
CNBC's Jon Fortt provides highlights from last night's Code Conference, including comments from Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella on innovation, and Google's Sergey Brin shares his thoughts on driverless cars and Google Glass..
Bob Bowlsby, Big 12 commissioner, shares his thoughts on implementing major reforms at the NCAA and whether or not college athletes should be paid.
It's a bit of a chase for yield, says Joe Kinahan, TD Ameritrade, sharing his thoughts on what's fueling the market's record run. And Chris Rupkey, Bank of Tokyo-Mitsubishi UFJ, explains why "things look pretty good" in the economy.
David Garrity, GVA Research principal, shares his thoughts on Microsoft's venture into language translation. Microsoft is doing some very interesting things in technology, despite what people say, Garrity says.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports highlights from the Code Conference, including comments made by Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella on Bill Gates, and Google's Sergey Brin's thoughts on NSA spy Edward Snowden and driverless cars.
The market is still waiting for news on Alibaba, but there are signs of life in the disappoinitng IPO market.
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