Thursday's Good, Bad and Ugly is all Warren Buffett, talking about a bet he made, how he doesn't like bonds, and his big regret.» Read More
The stock market is not rigged, but investors are being ripped off by high-frequency trading, Craig Hodges, co-portfolio manager of the Hodges Funds, tells CNBC.
Rep. Diana DeGette tells CNBC that GM CEO Mary Barra dodged basic questions from lawmakers who wanted answers on its massive recall.
A look back at yesterday's testy exchange between author Michael Lewis, and Brad Katsuyama of IEX and BATS Global Markets' William O'Brien over accusations the markets are rigged. CNBC's Bob Pisani reports.
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin has the latest number on jobs. And Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics, provides his call on Friday's jobs report. I think we'll get 185,000, predicts Zandi. Also, CNBC's Rick Santelli explains why there aren't any "giant surprises" in the latest jobs data.
How could GM put 2.5 million defective switches in cars the engineers knew were defective as far back as 2001, asks Rep. Diana DeGette, (D) Colo., discussing GM's response to ignition switch problems.
Ron Suskind, 'Life, Animated" author, shares his personal story about his family's struggles with his son's autism, and reveals some startling facts from a Centers for Disease Control study that shows autism is on the rise. One ins 42 boys are diagnosed with autism, reveals Suskind.
U.S. Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker, shares her thoughts on key drivers for jobs creation. We need to help workers get the skills they need, says Pritzker.
Victor Anthony, Topeka Capital Markets, discusses Amazon's efforts to expand its business model to include a device that will complete with Netflix and YouTube for content.
Amazon will lay out plans on the future of its video business and will likely announce the launch of a television streaming box to compete with Apple and Roku, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
We have more liquidity in the markets than we ever before and it's cheaper to trade, says Salient Partners CIO Lee Partridge, sharing his thoughts on high-frequency trading.
Craig Hodges, Hodges Small Cap Fund, shares his thoughts on whether the markets are rigged.
David Shepardson, The Detroit News, and Paul Ingrassia, Reuters, provide their thoughts on how GM's recall problems will likely impact the automobile industry. There are still a lot of unanswered questions, says Ingrassia, weighing in on Mary Barra's testimony yesterday on Capitol Hill.
CNBC's Eamon Javers has highlights from Tuesday's Capitol Hill hearing on General Motor's ignition switch recall where CEO Barra answers questions on how the automaker handled the situation.
CNBC's Bob Pisani provides insight on yesterday's testy exchange between Brad Katsuyama of IEX and BATS Global Markets' William O'Brien over accusations the markets are rigged. And "Flash Boys" author Michael Lewis sidesteps the question whether he thinks the markets are broken.
Ed Keon, Quantitative Management Associates, shares his opinions on high-frequency trading and answers if he "rigs" the market. "We very carefully make sure that our trading costs are as low as we can get them," Keon says.
Ed Keon, Quantitative Management Associates, and Drew Matus, UBS, provide a preview of Friday's jobs data and the outlook on the economy and markets. I think we are likely to have greater acceleration and above consensus growth, says Keon.
Congress what's to know why they can't get more answers from GM, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers, with highlights from Tuesday's Capitol Hill hearing.
CNBC's Eamon Javers provides a preview of GM CEO Mary Barra's hearing on their ignition switch recall and proves insight into the automakers lobby assets.
With Russian tensions easing and the coldest winter in decades abating, oil prices should be rather subdued for a while, analyst Matt Smith says.
The Final Four NCAA basketball tournament will make for a busy and profitable weekend, food retailer CEOs tell CNBC.
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