In The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly: One analyst's buy rating on Alibaba stock; the government's rough housing numbers; and the Apple CEO's privacy push» Read More
Facebook's $16 billion purchase of WhatsApp launches an audacious salvo in the new war for time spent on mobile devices, tech analyst Richard Greenfield tells CNBC.
This really gives Facebook a tremendous share of time spent on mobile devices, says Rich Greenfield, BTIG analyst, sharing his thoughts on whether Facebook's $16 billion bet will pay off.
Facebook's CEO Mark Zuckerberg says the deal is about connecting more people, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin, with the latest details of the $16 billion acquisition.
It all depends on when the weather cracks, says Brian Nagel, Oppenheimer & Co. analyst, providing perspective on how retailers like Home Depot and Lowe's will likely weather the harsh winter.
I don't expect Janet Yellen's Fed to raise the federal funds rate before the end of the year, says Mark Luschini, Janney Montgomery Scott, discussing where interest rates are likely headed from here. And Bob Gelfond, MQS Management, shares his outlook on the markets. I think stocks are probably more concerned about the continuing potential weakness in emerging markets, says Gelfond.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, shares highlights of her interview with the Netherlands' speedskating coach and provides the latest tally on medals.
At this point it's hard to put the genie back into the bottle, says Jeffrey Mankoff, CSIS Russia & Eurasia program, sharing his thoughts on the political and global repercussions of the recent violence of anti-government protesters in Ukraine. There is an East/West dynamic that has broken out, explains Mankoff.
The situation in Kiev has taken a turn for the worse after violent clashes between anti-government protesters and police have left as many as 28 dead and 450 injured, reports NBC News Correspondent Ayman Mohyeldin.
Bob Peck, SunTrust Robinson Humphrey analyst, discusses Facebook's acquisition of messaging startup WhatsApp. The price they're paying is about $42 dollars per user, it's not a bad deal, says Peck.
Charles Collier, AMC Networks president, discusses the changing habits of television viewers as competition heats up among content providers. Content will win out, predicts Collier. With Danai Gurira, "Walking Dead" actress.
Charles Collier, AMC Networks president, and Danai Gurira, "Walking Dead" actress, discuss the upcoming season of AMC's "The Walking Dead."
Wall Street continues to believe that the weather is the primary reason for the slowdown, and this will change soon.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest numbers on housing and producer prices. CNBC's Steve Liesman weighs in on how the winter weather impacted the data.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan provides highlights from Olympic competition and reports on the latest medal count.
Paul Twitchell of Whitebox Advisors talks about trading in Puerto Rico bonds. In the long run, he said, it's a pretty good buying opportunity.
There is a call for more protesters to join in the clash with police, reports CNBC's Richard Engel from the Ukraine. It is a split nation, says Engel.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports on the efforts of big banks to retain young talent on Wall Street.
Eric Spiegel, President & CEO of Siemens U.S.A. Corporation, discusses his company's partnership with Cincinnati State to help Ohio prepare a highly-skilled workforce. Software has radically transformed the manufacturing process, says Spiegel.
Dennis Gartman, "The Gartman Letter" founder and editor, explains why he likes gold when it is measured in terms of the Japanese yen.
In the short run markets move more by psychology than fundamentals, says Dennis Gartman, "The Gartman Letter" founder and editor, sharing his thoughts on the outlook on the markets.
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