Coca-Cola is "making steady progress" in North America, where the Coke brand grew for "the first time in a long time," CEO Muhtar Kent tells CNBC.» Read More
Gene Sperling, National Economic Council director, shares his views on why long-term unemployment insurance needs to be extended as the national unemployment rates stands at 7.3 percent. Long-term unemployment is a more serious problem now than it's been in decades and decades, says Sperling.
Alexander Young, S&P Capital IQ, and Kristina Hooper, Allianz Global Investors, reveal where they see the best investment opportunities in 2014. I wouldn't tell someone to get fully invested today, say Young. I think we are going to get a correction.
Tom Ballance, president and COO of Borgata Hotel Casino and Spa, shares his views on the future of online gaming in New Jersey and discusses how his company plans to profit from it. "We know every bet you're making online," he said.
Kevin Giddis, Raymond James, shares his play on the fixed income space and provides an outlook on where rates are likely headed from here. We are looking for a slight move upward on the long end, says Giddis. Also former Deputy Treasury Secretary Neal Wolin weighs in on how Fed policy will likely impact rates.
The Weather Channel's Mike Seidel reports the worst of the storm will hit New York City Thursday night and Friday morning. Boston has already had an inch of snow.
Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, provides perspective on top contenders to lead the mighty tech company and the challenges new leadership will have to face going into 2014.
Former Deputy Treasury Secretary Neal Wolin, shares his thoughts on the budget deal worked out between Rep. Paul Ryan,(R-WI), and Sen. Patty Murray, (D-WA), and weighs in on what to expect from President Obama's agenda in 2014 and whether bipartisan bickering will continue.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the details on a deal that gives Fiat complete ownership of Chrysler and allows the automaker to use the cash flow for expansion.
The "Squawk Box" news team discusses some of the morning's most provocative headlines. Today the team discusses New York City Mayor-elect Bill de Blasio's likely political agenda, including schools and crime.
Richard Steinberg, Steinberg Global Asset Management, explains why investors need to focus more on risk management and less on chasing stocks that have made huge gains. It's not time to get back into bonds until the 10-year goes up to 4 percent, says Steinberg.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as mixed economic data from the euro zone gave a mixed picture of the region's recovery.
A major winter storm is making its way to the East Coast and could dump as much as a foot of snow across southern New England, reports The Weather Channel's Alex Wallace.
Buffett remains confident Berkshire's value will "over time surpass the S&P returns by a small margin." He's still on his "search for elephants."
As 2013 ends, global market indexes are basking in some fairly meaty gains. Left out of the party, however, were emerging markets.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on how some companies are finding a cheaper way to advertise to millions of viewers.
Steve McMahon, Democratic strategist, and Chip Saltsman, Republican strategist, discuss the implementation of Obamacare as lawmakers battle to reach a bipartisan agreement on the debt limit.
CNBC's Rick Santelli explains why it could be a very interesting trading session for the fixed income markets today, and shares his thoughts on the Pope's comments on the free market system.
Tom Forte, Telsey Advisory Group, provides his outlook on which retailers are positioned to ring up sales in 2014, including Coach and Urban Outfitters.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan shares her outlook on what's in store for the retail sector next year. Activist investors will be eyeing teen retailers and mall traffic will continue to decline, predicts Reagan.
Alison Deans, Varick Asset Management, shares her thoughts on where stocks are likely headed next year. It's hard to see things changing, says Varick. It feels as if there will be more of the same.
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