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
The slowdown in health spending does not indicate that "we're out of the woods," said Glenn Hubbard, one-time advisor to Mitt Romney and George W. Bush.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell. Today Cramer explains why he is watching JC Penney and keeping tabs on Micron.
The problem with the U.S. labor market isn't income inequality, it's opportunity inequality, Sen. Marco Rubio told CNBC on Thursday.
The bottom line in the debate over the Fed's QE moves is that investors are not scared of a market meltdown, hedge fund manager Dinakar Singh says.
Jon Brod, Confide co-founder & CEO, explains how his new app allows professionals to send and receive secure text messages that disappear after you read them.
The arctic air mass that covered a major portion of the nation is retreating and warmer weather is on the way, reports The Weather Channel's Alex Wallace.
CNBC's Rick Santelli provides his thoughts on the latest employment data from ADP and weighs in on growth.
It's a big number, says CNBC's Steve Liesman, breaking down December's payroll numbers. Mark Zandi, Moody's Analytics, weighs in. We've jumped to a new level of growth, says Zandi.
Glenn Hubbard, Columbia Business School dean, explains why he thinks the country "needs a jolt," and why he is alarmed by the labor force participation rate.
Peter Orszag, Citigroup global banking vice chair, shares his thoughts on total health-care spending and the slowdown in Medicare.
Mark Durcan, CEO of Micron Technology, breaks down his company's first quarter earnings and provides his thoughts on the tech landscape in 2014 and making money on "memory systems."
President Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act has indeed driven the slowdown in health-care spending, Obamacare architect Peter Orszag told CNBC.
The massive flight delays and cancellations this month due to the winter storms and then the bitter cold have cost the airlines and passengers $1.4 billion, according to masFlight.
Private sector job creation continued at a healthy clip in December, with companies adding 238,000 positions despite the inclement weather.
Edward Meyer, Ocean Road Advisers chairman, and Laurie Glimcher, Weill Cornell Medical College dean, discuss the upward trend in philanthropy and how donations provide seed money for innovative research projects and recruit top talent.
Peter Orszag, Citigroup global banking vice chair, provides a preview of what lawmakers will be facing when Congress resumes its full schedule, including the looming debt ceiling debate and the likelihood of reaching a grand bargain.
I think what JetBlue did was the right thing, says Michael Boyd, The Boyd Group chairman, discussing how the historic cold snap lead to the airline industry's decision to ground planes. You can't really prepare for this because it really is a one off, Boyd points out.
The recent deep-freeze grounded flights and caused cancellations and delays across the country costing airlines and passengers about $1.4 billion, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Stephen Schork, The Schork Report editor, explains how the recent polar vortex has impacted the nation's energy supplies. The cold has interrupted the viscosity of the oil, explains Schork, making it heavier and harder to transport.
Jeff Peskind, Phoenix Investment Adviser, says if you need income, junk bonds have the lowest interest rate sensitivity of any bond class.
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