Many can't afford Obamacare, and it doesn't fix the underlying causes of high health-care costs, Aetna Chairman and CEO Mark Bertolini tells CNBC.» Read More
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on the market's reaction to the better-than-expected jobs numbers.
Robert Johnson, The RLJ Companies founder & chairman, shares his memories of human rights leader, South Africa's Nelson Mandela. He was a fundraiser and had that kind of sense of humor that made it almost impossible to say "no" to, recalls Johnson.
Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics, and Gary Stern, former Minneapolis Fed president, share their predictions on this morning's jobs report and its likely impact on the Fed's tapering decision. And Christian Weller, Center for American Progress, weighs in on whether the Fed is hurting or helping the wealthy.
John DeGioia, Georgetown University president, discusses the changing landscape of higher education and how to implement change while retaining some long-standing traditions. Also, a look at how Georgetown is helping students meet the rising cost of tuition.
Jared Bernstein, Center for Budget & Policy Priorities and Arthur Brooks, American Enterprise Institute, discuss the impact of a minimum wage hike on the economy. A strong employment economy is the best anti-poverty tool there is, said Bernstein.
Sir Richard Branson, Virgin Group founder & chairman, shares his personal recollections of the man who ended apartheid in South Africa and fought for human rights around the world. Mandela felt that business leaders needed to become forces for good, Branson said.
Gary Stern, former Minneapolis Fed president, and Arthur Brooks, American Enterprise Institute, break down the numbers on jobs and provide their take on the economic recovery. We are experiencing an asymmetrical recovery, Brooks said.
Robert Hormats, Kissinger Associates vice chairman, and Brian Bowler, former U.N. ambassador to Malawi, share their memories about the man who devoted his life to human rights issues in South Africa. He created an environment of cooperation and unity, Hormats added.
John Lonski, Moody's Capital Markets, and Lee Partridge, Salient Partners, provide a preview of this morning's employment numbers and how the results will likely impact the Fed's decision on when to begin quantitative easing.
Record cold temperatures and a threat of ice and wind have people preparing for possible power outages, reports The Weather Channel's Jim Cantore, with the latest detail on the winter storm.
CNBC's Karen Tso reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as investors focus on U.S. Fed tapering plans.
People around the world are remembering Nelson Mandela who died yesterday in South Africa at the age of 95, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, with a look at the world leader's life and economic policies.
It may be time to step back from retailers, because the damage is broader than just apparel.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he thinks Nike is the most exciting growth stock in the Dow.
Filmmaker M. Night Shyamalan told CNBC about his ambitious higher learning project. We also look at the new Ford Mustang and the Ron Burgundy effect at Chrysler in Talking Squawk.
Philadelphia Fed President Charles Plosser tells CNBC "it's probably time to gracefully exit" the central bank's quantitative easing bond purchases.
Nelson Mandela embraced free markets, but thought that "with great wealth comes great responsibility," Sir Richard Branson tells CNBC.
The fixes to the federal Obamacare website did nothing to address security concerns, an influential Republican and a cybersecurity expert told CNBC.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports NBA Laker's star player Kobe Bryant will probably sit out Friday's game against the Sacramento Kings, but when he does return he'll likely be wearing new high tech sport boots.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Steve Liesman break down the latest data on third quarter GDP and jobs.
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