"We're in a period of uncertainty and ... the volatility is going to continue," Bill Daley, former Obama chief of staff, tells CNBC.» Read More
Jonathan Bush, chairman, CEO & president of Athenahealth, discusses his company's business model and how Athena is growing its customer base.
Our business model holds the greatest hope for economic growth in this country for the next decade or two, declares Jonathan Bush, chairman, CEO & president of Athenahealth, defending his company against Greenlight Capital's David Einhorn's short call. We are a software enabled service, says Bush.
For the next six months maybe cash is the most attractive asset, predicts Marc Faber, The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, citing Yellen as a "money printer," which Faber says depreciates the U.S. dollar.
I don't think the economy is recovering at all, says Marc Faber, The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, explaining why he thinks there's more pain ahead for the economy, and why stocks and bonds will go down at the same time.
There is a lot of capital from around the world flowing into real estate and the fundamentals are good, explains Robert Sulentic, CBRE Group president & CEO, sharing his outlook on the nation's real estate market. And Robert Wolf, 32 Advisors CEO, wants to know about the uptick in new construction. Don't expect a dramatic amount of new supply over the next couple of years, says Sulentic.
Martin Feldstein, Harvard University professor, explains why he thinks the economy is not going to be dragged back into a recession, despite Yellen's concerns about a weak housing market. And Robert Wolf, 32 Advisors CEO, weighs in.
Athenahealth CEO Jonathan Bush tells CNBC that investor David Einhorn's disclosure of a short case against his company allows him to get out and educate investors about its value.
We do not have a strong, fundamental economy, says Robert Wolf, 32 Advisors CEO, sharing his thoughts about the private sector's view on the economy and Fed policy. We absolutely need corporate tax reform, Wolf adds.
Johnna Reeder, REDI Cincinnati president & CEO, and John Cranley, Mayor of Cincinnati (D), discuss Cincinnati's economic initiative to spur growth in the region.
In the next couple of months you're going to see more of a correction, says Sarat Sethi, Douglas C. Lane & Associates. And Lewis Alexander, Nomura chief economist, shares his outlook on the economy and Fed policy.
This is a long-term story, says Colin Rusch, Northland Capital Markets analyst, sharing his thoughts on the automaker's outlook and management team.
Jay Jordan, The Jordan Company chairman, takes a look at the quality of past and upcoming deals. Also Jordan shares his views on Notre Dame's endowment policies.
This is not a blue chip company, says CNBC's Jim Cramer, explaining why now may be the best time to sell Alibaba.
John Rogers, Ariel Investments chairman & CEO, shares his top three bargain plays.
It's a really well-run company, says Daniel Ernst, Hudson Square Research, providing perspective on the Chinese e-commerce giant ahead of its initial public offering.
It looks like interest rates are going to remain low no matter what the Federal Reserve does, Wharton School Professor of Finance Jeremy Siegel said.
With the Internet quickly moving to "measurement everywhere" for calculating the impact of digital marketing, here's how AOL chief Tim Armstrong hopes to lead that charge.
CNBC's Jane Wells takes a closer look at the Chinese entrepreneur behind Internet giant Alibaba.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on productivity and labor costs, and its impact on bonds.
I think it's going to be steady as she goes, says Krisha Guha, ISI Group vice chairman, discussing what he's expecting to hear from the Fed chair during her Capitol Hill testimony.
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