Obama's support of anti-inversion legislation only aims to put a patch on a larger problem—the need for corporate tax reform, CEOs tell CNBC.» Read More
Rob Maruster, JetBlue COO, has the update on airline travel as thousands of flights are cancelled due to the major winter storm sweeping the Midwest and East Coast. We have a 100 percent schedule reduction for all of New England, says Maruster.
James White, Chairman, President & CEO of Jamba Juice, talks about his company's initiative to provide healthier food options for consumers and expand globally.
Paul Ingrassia, Reuters, provide a preview of auto sales in 2014 as the weaken yen allows the Japanese to price more aggressively.
The major automakers are expected to roll out sales figures today. CNBC's Phil LeBeau provides a preview of the numbers and whether the momentum is likely to continue into the new year as the economy improves. Industry sales are expected to exceed 16 million, reports LeBeau.
A look at which retailers are winning big on the web as many brick and mortar stores enter the e-commerce space, with Neely Tamminga, Piper Jaffray analyst. Nordstrom is the gold standard in the integration between technology and retail, Tamminga said.
Rebecca Patterson, Bessemer Trust, and Barry Knapp, Barclays, provide investment strategies for 2014. If you didn't invest last year, it's not too late to invest now, says Patterson.
Dave DeWalt, FireEye CEO, and Kevin Mandia, FireEye COO, discuss details of the $1.05 billion deal to acquire computer forensics specialist Mandiant and provide insight on how to prevent hack attacks. The attacks people are suffering today are like being "sucker punched" on the Internet, says Mandia.
David Berson, Nationwide Insurance, and Darrell Cronk, Wells Fargo Private Bank, provide their thoughts on key risks investors should watch for in 2014. I think stocks are fairly valued at this time, says Cronk, but you have to look at the fundamentals.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as equities tread water but retail stocks helped cap losses with Next posting a rise of 8.5 percent.
A massive snowstorm dumped 20 inches of snow on parts of the Midwest and East Coast and crippled much of the region as millions faced bone-chilling temperatures, reports NBC's Ron Mott.
Stocks begin 2014 on the downside—but some of this may be tax related. Traders say investors are reluctant to book profits.
The Fed is on a path to stop asset purchases, says former Federal Reserve Governor Laurence Meyer, explaining how tapering will likely impact interest rates and the economy in 2014. Next year's growth is likely to be 3 percent or higher, predicts Meyer.
CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses his new book, "Get Rich Carefully." This is about trying to make money in a much slower fashion than you were able to make before, says Cramer.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on unemployment and discusses what it indicates about the economy, with CNBC's Steve Liesman.
In fact, users of gaming sites operated by the Borgata have created more than 20,000 accounts to bet real money online in New Jersey, the casino's COO told CNBC.
Outgoing chief White House economic advisor Gene Sperling also said Obama's call for a "grand bargain" on jobs should get another look.
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.
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