In Friday's The Good, The Bad, The Ugly: The biggest IPO ever makes its NYSE debut; U.S. taxes encourage foreign buyers; and tax inversion only goes one way.» Read More
Richard Pops, chairman & CEO of Alkermes, discusses Alkermes' new injectable drug for the treatment of schizophrenia. We have more psychiatry products in our pipeline, reveals Pops.
Activist investor Carl Icahn and eBay have reached an agreement to end their proxy battle, reports CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin.
General Motors has placed two engineers on leave related to the ignition switch recall, reports CNBC's Becky Quick.
Smaller subprime mortgage servicers such as Nationstar benefits from bigger banks leaving the subprime business, Legg Mason's chief investment officer told CNBC on Thursday.
Bill Miller, Legg Mason Opportunity Trust, shares his thoughts on the market's long bull run and whether it's likely to remain.
Arik Hesseldahl, Re/code senior editor, discusses the $9 billion class-action suit filed over poaching pacts made by tech giants. We should be operating in as free a market as possible, says Hesseldahl.
What each of these companies have in common is the ability to grow their dividend over the next three to five years in excess of 10 percent, says Susan Byrne, Westwood Holdings Group chairman, sharing her top three dividend picks.
Gerard Cassidy, RBC Capital Markets, provides a sense of what to expect when banks begin to report quarterly earnings on Friday. The industry is in much better shape than people realize, says Cassidy, explaining why he likes the growth play on Citi.
One of them is liquidity, the second one is growth and the third is valuation, says Bill Miller, Legg Mason Opportunity Trust, providing his views on how to find value in the market. Also Miller explains why he finds home builder stocks attractive and now is the time to buy IBM, Apple and Qualcomm.
John Lechleiter, Chairman, President & CEO of Eli Lilly, discusses the company's growth plans as products come off patent and consumers move to generic drugs.
The Fed is in no position to begin raising interest rates any time soon, says Joseph Tanious, JPMorgan Asset Management, sharing his thoughts on Fed policy and its impact on the markets. And Jeremy Zirin, UBS Wealth Management, says he expects to see over 3% growth by the end of the year.
For the first time in four years, Greece is about to return to the markets with a new 5-year note that offers a 4.95% yield, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Paul Meeks, Saturna Capital, shares his winning strategy of picking stocks that are out of favor with other investors.
CNBC's Eamon Javers takes a look at the kind of information banks receive each time you swipe your credit card.
China needs to demonstrate that they are on the path of a market-determined exchange rate, says Treasury Secretary Jack Lew weighing in on what China needs to do to take its place on the world's economic stage.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew explains why he thinks it's important for the Highway Bill to pass Congress.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew shares his thoughts on how Europe can assist its economic recovery. Investing in infrastructure stimulates demand, says Lew.
In a wide-ranging interview, CNBC's Steve Liesman talks with Treasury Secretary Jack Lew about how the U.S. is sparking economic growth.
Barry Sternlicht, Starwood Capital chairman & CEO, discusses the launch of luxury brand Baccarat Hotels & Resorts, and eco-brand 1 Hotels & Resorts.
Don't chase rallies, says David Katz, Matrix Asset Advisors, sharing his top three stock picks which include trades in tech and banking.
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