In Friday's The Good, The Bad, The Ugly: The biggest IPO ever makes its NYSE debut; U.S. taxes encourage foreign buyers; and tax inversion only goes one way.» Read More
Congress should act as soon as possible and make sure there are no more self-inflicted wounds, says U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew, discussing why lawmakers need to act in a timely manner to increase the nation's debt limit so the government can pay its bills.
I believe the sun, moon and stars are lining up, says JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon providing an outlook on business. But we need immigration and tax reform, Dimon added, sharing his thoughts on the economy, banking and Janet Yellen. A strong economy makes it easier for tapering which is a good thing, says Dimon.
The data shows that if a young person is unemployed for more than a year it affects their trajectory over their whole life course, says Judith Rodin, Rockefeller Foundation president, discussing the foundation's initiative on developing youth employment.
Jamie Dimon, JPMorgan chairman & CEO, shares his thoughts on the digital currency and whether he could ever imagine incorporating it into his business.
Retail has missed this run, says Duncan Niederauer, CEO of NYSE Euronext, sharing his thoughts on why the retail investor left the market and why they are still "under invested." Also a look ahead at this year's IPO market.
JPMorgan Chairman & CEO Jamie Dimon discusses his firm's legal problems and asks that his entire company not be judged because something went wrong. Also Dimon shares his political views, the outlook on the economy, immigration reform, the future of his company and global growth prospects for Europe and Asia.
We got an earnings report from IBM, and the picture they paint isn't pretty. The technology bellwether had a rough quarter.
"America succeeds by raising everybody up. It doesn't succeed by tearing anybody down," Larry Summers tells CNBC.
Treasury Secretary Lew calls bitcoin a "phenomenon," but says the government needs to make sure it doesn't become a funding haven for criminals.
The "sun, the moon and the stars" have started to align for the U.S. economy, creating room for companies to grow, JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon told CNBC.
Aetna's CEO says Obamacare has failed to attract the uninsured, and he offered a scenario in which the company could be forced to pull out of program.
Wall Street is in its biggest transition since the Great Depression, says James Gorman, Chairman & CEO of Morgan Stanley, sharing perspective on the capital markets and his company's growth strategy. The creditworthiness of the company is back, but the results aren't there yet, says Gorman.
Mike Fries, CEO of Liberty Global, discusses the future of the media industry and reshaping the way people consume content. My kids don't get off the cable box anymore, says Fries. We're all about the bundle, he adds.
David Rubenstein, The Carlyle Group, provides insight on the current state of private equity and the company's efforts to allow retail investor access to PE. Why should retail investors not get the benefit of high returns when institutional investors can get them, says Rubenstein.
Government has to get out of the way, says Thomas Donohue, U.S. Chamber of Commerce CEO & president, discussing job creation, the state of small business, and immigration reform.
Daniel Arbess, Perella Weinberg Partners, shares his thoughts on where he is seeing the best investment opportunities and the top trades for 2014. This is a stock picker's market, says Arbess. This whole mobile Internet space and the first movers in it are going to be tomorrow's huge winners in the economy.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen announces the list of top 200 business leaders who helped change and transform the business world, including some controversial names like Kenneth Lay and Michael Milken. Viewers are asked to cast their vote at Cnbc.com/25-vote.
William Browder, CEO of Hermitage Capital Management, provides perspective on the Magnitsky Act and corruption in Russia ahead of the Olympic Games in Sochi. These guys are up to no good, says Browder, Putin can't control anything out there.
The economic machine is nothing more than a transaction, says Ray Dalio, Bridgewater Associates founder, president & CIO, providing insight on global economic trends. The U.S. is now in the middle of a short-term debt cycle, explains Dalio.
Frits Van Paasschen, Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide president & CEO, shares his thoughts on growing global demand in the lodging industry and weighs in on travel trends in 2014. I think we will offer more services and actually lower costs because of technology, says Van Paasschen, explaining how his business model is unlike the airline industry.
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