In Monday's The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly: iPhone 6 sales top record; a poll shows attitudes towards corporations; and a German firm shops in U.S.» Read More
Apple's CEO Tim Cook told CNBC's Eunice Yoon, the company's deal to sell iPhones on China Mobile's vast network is a "watershed moment" for the company.
General Motors' new CEO Mary Barra has been surrounded by reporters hoping to hear a few comments from the woman charged with leading GM.
December retail sales data was actually mixed, but Internet sales are soaring.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell. Today Cramer shares his thoughts on JPMorgan's earnings and the play on financials.
Martin Ferenczi, Oberthur Technologies CEO, explains how EMV technology helps safeguard consumers from credit card fraud.
David Rubenstein, co-founder of The Carlyle Group, told CNBC on Tuesday that "things aren't cheap."
I think Comcast could certainly come out of the woodwork, says Richard Greenfield, BTIG media analyst, sharing his thoughts on additional bidders for Time Warner Cable. This could be a very attractive deal for Comcast, they have a balance sheet that could certainly handle the deal, Greenfield explains.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the latest details from JPMorgan's media call. The company had to sell a bunch of assets to bolster the bottom line in light of some litigation expenses, reveals Tausche.
CNBC contributor Jim Iuorio, breaks down the latest numbers on retail and trade. And CNBC's Steve Liesman, and Joel Naroff, Naroff Economic Advisors, provide perspective on the retail sector and import-export prices. This economy is starting the process of shifting gears, says Naroff.
It may not be the highest quality earnings in the world but I will take it, no doubt, says Scott Siefers, Sandler O'Neill & Partners analyst, providing his thoughts on the big bank's quarterly numbers.
These guys are stuck with a lot of liquidity and not a lot of loan growth, says Paul Miller, FBR Capital Markets, weighing in on the big bank's fourth quarter results.
Joseph Tanious, JPMorgan Funds, provides perspective on where earnings are likely headed this year after markets make a disappointing start to the year.
CNBC's Steve Liesman and William Dunkelberg, National Federation of Independent Business, break down the latest results from the small business optimism index. The data suggests the unemployment numbers will stay in this lower range, says Dunkelberg.
Marty Mosby, Guggenheim Partners analyst, breaks down the big bank's fourth quarter results. The core profitability of the company is still intact, Mosby points out, despite paying billions in settlement fees to the government.
Jeffrey LeSage, KPMG vice chairman of U.S. tax practices, discusses tax reform and the key concerns facing business leaders. The likelihood of getting any kind of tax reform from Washington is "pretty small," says Lesage.
CNBC's Karen Tso reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as equities trade lower on a negative lead from Wall Street.
The "Squawk Box" crew discuss Goldman's call for a pullback in the markets, citing the S&P 500 now trades close to fair value and further P/E expansion will be difficult to achieve.
Terry Lundgren, chairman, president and CEO of Macy's, discusses his company's efforts to protect their customers from the kind of security breach that happened at Target, where as many as 110 million customers had their private data compromised.
The failure in the U.S. to adopt tighter credit card payment standards makes purchases more vulnerable to hackers, said the CEO of a leading smart card maker.
Private equity deals are picking up, but finding undervalued acquisition targets is "never easy," said the co-founder of The Carlyle Group.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox