Saudi Arabia says OPEC will maintain its current oil production no matter what—until crude hits $40, Breitling Energy' Chris Faulkner said.» Read More
Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, provides tidbits, insights, and some sarcastic reflections on the WEEK THAT WAS and the WEEK TO COME.
There's a risk of the U.S. becoming a nation of renters because of constraints on lenders, former Wells Fargo chief Richard Kovacevich says.
Richard Kovacevich, former chairman & CEO of Wells Fargo, describes how a new app allows people to use their mobile phone to control how their payment cards are used.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell takes a look at what's driving health care prices higher and how to get them under control.
We see a steadily growing economy, says Kurt Kuehn, UPS CFO, sharing his thoughts on the future of retail and shipping. We think the big push is going to be local next day delivery, says Kuehn.
Brian Nagel, Oppenheimer & Company, breaks down Best Buy's quarterly numbers and explains why the fourth quarter matters, as competition with Wal-Mart heats up.
Richard Kovacevich, former chairman & CEO of Wells Fargo, says the biggest mistake the Fed made during the financial crisis was rescuing Bear Stearns which was half the size of Lehman.
Richard Kovacevich, former chairman and CEO of Wells Fargo, explains why he thinks former Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner's new book is a justification for bad decisions.
Abhey Lamba, Mizuho Securities USA, provides a preview of Hewlett-Packard's second quarter earnings.
Nik Modi, RBC Capital Markets, discusses the outlook on the tobacco industry and e-cigarettes.
American workers are finally starting to see an increase in their wages, but that may stoke inflation and pressure stocks, James Paulsen tells CNBC.
Steve Rattner said the auto task force had no inkling of the ignition switch defect that caused millions of GM vehicles to be recalled.
James Paulsen, Wells Capital Management says the market will go up a bit further before it pulls back and explains why he is seeing evidence where good news can become bad news for the market.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports on a deadly bombing attack in China killing 31 and injuring dozens more.
After a batch of new earnings reports, the overall trend remains the same: disappointing.
Dennis Gartman, "The Gartman Letter," provides his play on wheat and the euro.
CNBC's Jim Cramer shares his thoughts on Target's strategy and Fed policy.
CNBC's Robert Frank hops aboard a helicopter for a quick trip from New York City to the Hamptons, and demonstrates how Blade customers can book their trips.
Tony Crescenzi, Pimco executive vice president, and Dennis Gartman, "The Gartman Letter," weigh in on the fixed income market and the direction on interest rates.
A possible White House move to bail out insurance companies would be a slip toward government domination of health care, Athenahealth CEO Jonathan Bush says.
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