In Tuesday's The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, a big eBay investor defends PayPal's prospects, while Carl Icahn strikes again. And can eBay still grow by itself?» Read More
Wal-Mart's 2015 guidance, well below consensus, is the major concern for traders.
The situation in Ukraine is "very serious," says William Taylor, United States Institute for Peace, sharing his thoughts on the political and global repercussions of the recent violence of anti-government protesters in Ukraine.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera talks with speedskating coach Jillert Anema of the Netherlands about whether the disappointing performance by the U.S. team, and "Squawk Box" host Joe Kernen challenges the coach's assertion that America devotes too much time and money to football.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on unemployment and consumer prices. Jeffrey Cleveland, Payden & Rygel, weighs in.
Paul Ingrassia, Reuters managing editor and CNBC's Phil LeBeau, share their thoughts on what's driving the automaker's results and weigh in on safety concerns over the company's battery pack. A lot of things have got to go right for this company, says Ingrassia.
This is Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, providing tidbits, insights and sarcastic reflections.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau breaks down the electric automaker's quarterly results.
The weather issue is difficult for investors to figure out what it means for retail, says Budd Bugatch, Raymond James, weighing in on the headwinds facing the big box retailer.
Mark Mahaney, RBC Capital Markets, shares his thoughts on Facebook's $16 billion deal to acquire the messaging startup and what it signals about the company's future focus. What Facebook has done is essentially doubled its utility value, Mahaney says.
NBC News Correspondent Richard Engel, reports violent clashes in Ukraine have left at least 28 dead and 450 injured.
CNBC's Jon Fortt and Jane Wells square off on which major tech legend should be crowned king of Silicon Valley: Microsoft's Bill Gates or Apple's Steve Jobs.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera provides highlights from last night's competition and a preview of upcoming events. Also a tally on the latest medals count.
The company is blaming macro pressures, higher health care costs, and investment in e-commerce for the profit slip, explains Joe Feldman, Telsey Advisory Group, breaking down the big box retailer's quarterly numbers and providing perspective on the company's outlook.
Christopher Ciaccia, TheStreet.com technology editor, discusses the automaker's earnings beat and weighs in on the company's plans to accelerate production.
Jillert Anema says America's weak speedskating performance comes from a lack of competition and support for skaters in the U.S.
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.
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