Caterpillar's businesses in China are "doing well," which was evident in the 30-percent increase in Q1 sales there, CEO Doug Oberhelman tells CNBC.» Read More
Glenn Hubbard, former Council of Economic Advisers chairman, shares his thoughts on how the nation's growing debt crisis is impacting the economic recovery.
Barry Knapp, Barclays, and Ben White, Politico, share their final thoughts on how the Fed's tapering program will likely impact the markets.
As one of two finalist, Bruce Ratner, Forest City Ratner Companies, discusses his plans to revamp the indoor arena.
Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, and Matt Smith, Schneider Electric, provide a check on gold and energy action this week.
Low-cost carrier JetBlue plans to add premium seats to some of its plane; New York Yankee Alex Rodriguez will likely face suspension today from major league baseball; some banks are going high tech with the use of interactive teller machines; the wealthy are hoarding their cash, and California Gov. Jerry Brown has adverted a transit strike in San Francisco, reports CNBC's Becky Quick.
New Zealand's Fonterra, a leading exporter of dairy products found bacteria that could cause food poisoning in some products that had been sold to China, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as strong data from Europe's services sector showed signs of recovery.
Michael Barr, University of Michigan law professor, discusses why he is backing Larry Summer as the likely choice to replace Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke.
Jeffrey Saut, Raymond James Financial; Barry Knapp, Barclays, and Ben White, Politico, discuss what's likely driving markets into record territory, and when the Fed will likely begin its tapering strategy.
CNBC's Steve Liesman provides a look ahead to this morning's jobs report. And Maury Harris, UBS Investment Research, and Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics, weigh in on the state of the economy and whether the Fed is likely to begin tapering.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as investors wait with caution for the monthly U.S. jobs report.
After a day and a half of deliberation a jury found former Goldman Sachs banker Fabrice Tourre liable on six of seven civil counts linked to a bet on the housing market, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
CNBC's Robert Frank and John Hill, Bugatti sales director, take a look at the world's fastest and most expensive car; the Bugatti Veyron 16.4 Grand Sport Vitesse, which comes with a price tag of $2.5 million and a top speed of 253 MPH.
David Schlanger, WebMD interim CEO, breaks down the second quarter numbers on the health information website which saw a rise in revenues thanks to a boost in demand for advertising and sponsorships.
"It's not consistent with what we know about the Chinese economy," says Gordon Chang, Forbes columnist, breaking down the latest economic data from China and discussing whether the country is on the verge of a turnaround or if the numbers need additional scrutiny.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell. Today Cramer is keeping an eye on Facebook, Air Products and Herbalife.
William Poole, Cato Institute, weighs in on how Fed policy has impacted the markets and Ben Bernanke's likely successor.
It was a literal flood of economic numbers this week for the Fed and investors to chew on—ending with Friday's employment report. This is Talking Squawk.
Former Deputy Treasury Secretary Roger Altman tells CNBC he's looking for "the most battle-hardened veteran" to be the next Fed chairman, and that's Larry Summers.
AutoNation Chairman and CEO Mike Jackson gave nine millionth customer James Gordon, 92, a free pickup truck Friday, tearing up his finance contract in front of his eyes.
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Joe Kernen is co-anchor of "Squawk Box," CNBC's signature morning program.
Becky Quick is co-anchor of "Squawk Box," CNBC's signature morning program. She's also a columnist for Fortune.
Andrew Ross Sorkin is a co-anchor of "Squawk Box," a financial columnist for "The New York Times" and the editor-at-large of NYT's DealBook.