Carlyle Group's David Rubenstein told CNBC he is not waiting for oil to hit a bottom before investing in beaten-up energy companies.» Read More
Rich Greenfield, BTIG analyst, provides his thoughts on the fallout from shareholders after Rupert Murdoch withdrew his bid for Time Warner.
Matt Smith, Schneider Electric, and Michael Dudas, Sterne Agee, hone in on the latest action in gold and energy.
It is difficult for Ebola to spread, says Ken Davis, Mount Sinai Health System president and CEO, and "unlikely" the man who recently returned from West Africa has the disease although he is exhibiting symptoms consistent with the deadly virus. Davis explains how the hospital is keeping the potential contagion contained and what is being done in the medical community to develop treatment.
What people really want and love is the mega-trend of sight, sound and motion, says AOL's Tim Armstrong, revealing where he is seeing user growth.
Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, discusses the company's quarterly earnings. Armstrong also shares his thoughts on consolidation in the media space.
The Time Warner/Fox deal points to one specific thing - the value of content in media, says Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO.
Byron Wien, Blackstone Advisory Partners, provides his outlook on the markets, and explains why the recent sell-off signals a correction in an ongoing bull market.
Gerald Levin, former Time Warner chairman & CEO, shares his thought on 21st Century's decision to drop its bid for Time Warner. I don't think it's a "head shake," says Levin. There's a lot more work to be done to properly valuate Time Warner.
The "Squawk Box" news team discusses some of the morning's most provocative headlines, including Walgreen's proper name, ultra-long corporate bonds, and TPG's comeback.
Blackstone Advisory Partners Vice Chairman Byron Wien tells CNBC that the fundamentals are sound but investors have become too complacent.
Mount Sinai Health System CEO Dr. Kenneth Davis told CNBC that a sick man who was recently in West Africa is "extremely unlikely" have to the deadly virus.
AOL reported better-than-expected quarterly revenue, helped by a 60 percent jump in advertising revenue in its third-party platform.
David Levin, McGraw-Hill Education CEO, discusses McGraw-Hill's plans to usher in a new era of digital education. We are seeing an opportunity to improve outcomes with technology, says Levin.
More bad news for President Obama, according to a new NBC/Wall Street Journal poll, the president's approval rating hit a new low. CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest result on how Americans feel about President Obama, Congress, and the economy.
Tony Wible, Janney Capital Markets, breaks down the numbers on Disney's blockbuster quarter. I think the biggest thing is they are building new franchises, says Wible, commenting on Disney's studios.
Joe Kinahan, TD Ameritrade chief strategist, and Doug Cote, ING Investment Management, provide market strategies on the heels of Tuesday's market slide. The prospect of rising rates is what drove the sell-off on Tuesday, says Cote.
Target lowers its outlook as the data breach hurt sales; however, there are other factors at play as well.
Are Target's troubles merely anomalies, or symptomatic of the economy's problems, despite strong earnings reports?
CNBC's Jim Cramer shares his thoughts on Target. Basically it's a yield play at this point, says Cramer.
Our fastest-growing market this year is the Jersey shore, says Brian Sharples, HomeAway CEO, providing his read on the short-term summer rental business and the latest travel trends.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox