"The Walking Dead" versus "Homeland"? That question can actually start a stock-picking discussion, believe it or not.» Read More
Joe Hinrichs, Ford Motor Company president of the Americas, discusses the automaker's plans to invest $500 million in a plant in Lima, Ohio which will create 300 jobs. At Ford we've been hiring over 10,000 workers in the last couple years and growing our investments here, says Hinrichs.
Lawrence Bossidy, former Honeywell chairman & CEO, shares his thoughts on the state of the U.S. economy and the outlook on jobs.
Eileen Nugent, Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom, and Robert Spatt, , Simpson Thacher & Bartlett, discuss go-shop deals in the M&A environment and the latest LBO buzz from New Orleans.
Jim Whitehurst, CEO of Red Hat, discusses his company's future growth plans.We are working to bring a software-base solution you can run on top of any hardware. Also Whitehurst runs through his company's better-than-expected quarterly results.
Ryan Detrick, Schaeffer's Investment Research, turns a technical eye on where he sees the market headed. Technically the S&P 500 still looks pretty good, says Schaeffer.
Boris Schlossberg, BK Asset Management, explains why there is a lot of pressure on the euro. The euro zone remains mired near a recessionary state, says Schlossberg.
Big acquisitions from Facebook's recent $19 billion purchase of WhatsApp to last year's Warren Buffett-led buyout of Heinz for $23 billion are raising important questions.
Private equity pro Jay Jordan issued a dire warning Friday on CNBC's "Squawk Box," saying all asset classes could face a big price decline.
SEC Commissioner Dan Gallagher believes high-frequency trading makes investing unfair for retail investors, and that the market's too "automated."
It's been a robust 12 months of mergers and buyouts. Here's an inside look at four high-profile deals from Facebook-WhatsApp to Warren Buffett's involvement with Heinz.
Emerging markets storm higher while small- and mid-cap stocks fall behind. Russell 2000 and Nasdaq at six-week lows.
After disappointment with King Digital, the IPO market is watching new offerings very carefully.
Here are three reasons from Steve Forbes, Bill Ford and Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel on why the promise for bringing jobs back should be believed.
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel, discusses his turnaround plan for Chicago schools.
That area is highly paid, highly skilled, and you can raise a middle-class family on those jobs, says Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel, sharing his plan to produce more advance manufacturing jobs in Windy City.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the latest data on unemployment and growth in the U.S. economy.
Lawrence Lindsey, The Lindsey Group president & CEO, shares his thoughts on U.S. foreign policy towards Russia. I think we are going to learn a very bad lesson from this, says Lindsey.
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel took pains to praise President Obama, but said he offered a different take on health care reforms as White House chief of staff.
American companies and political leaders alike are hoping the indications of a comeback in U.S. manufacturing will take hold. Here's why to bet on the promise.
Bill Ford, Executive Chairman of Ford, shares his thoughts on Tesla. I find it very interesting, says Ford.
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