"The Walking Dead" versus "Homeland"? That question can actually start a stock-picking discussion, believe it or not.» Read More
Nelson Peltz, newly named to Mondelez International's board, told CNBC on Tuesday he won't push for a merger of the snack-food maker with PepsiCo.
There are not any issues brewing in China or Greece that could lead to the destabilization of global financial markets, said Charles Dallara—the architect of the Greek debt restructuring.
CNBC’s Squawk Box’s team speak out on what they expect to hear at the World Economic Forum, in Davos, Switzerland, that kicks off Jan. 22.
Chuck Leavell, former Rolling Stones keyboardist, discusses the band's upcoming world tour and the business of show biz.
The $765 million concussion settlement between the NFL and former players was "sufficient" to pay for their needs, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell told CNBC.
David Henwood, chief investment officer at Raymond James, tells CNBC how his team of analysts come up with market-beating stock picks each year.
The startup field has gone crazy, says Alan Patricof, Greycroft founder, providing his plays on where he is investing in new technology companies.
Bill Rudin, Rudin Management president, and Jonathan Tisch, Loews Corporation co-chairman, discuss whether the business community will be able to work with New York's new Mayor Bill de Blasio.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest data on housing.
"Our most successful business model is being on free television to the broadest possible audience," says NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell.
The NFL is a national sport, says Roger Goodell, NFL commissioner, discussing the business of Super Bowl XLVIII and the top teams vying for the title. "I always root for the team that's behind," Goodell reveals. And Jonathan Tisch, Loews Hotels and Resorts chairman, shares his thoughts.
What I'm look for is if businesses are finally starting to spend money, says Jack Ablin, BMO Private Bank, discussing how he is gauging the markets and where he is investing this year.
Woody Johnson, New York Jets owner, and Jonathan Tisch, Loews Hotels & Resorts chairman, discuss the enormous amount of planning that went into preparing for this year's Super Bowl and contingency plans put in place if the area gets socked with a major snowstorm.
These are names that will be good for two or three years, says David Henwood, Raymond James chief investment officer, sharing top recommendations for the coming year, including Apple, Intuit and JPMorgan.
Ray Kelly, former New York City police commissioner, discusses security measures for the Super Bowl. Jonathan Tisch, chairman of Loews Hotels & Resorts, weighs in.
Alison Deans, Varick Asset Management, provides her outlook on the markets and where she is spotting weakness and opportunity. I think European banks are an interesting place to have money right now, says Deans.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports Apple's iPhones go on sale through China Mobile today as customer rush to buy the smartphone.
Dimitri Pauli, Regency Bar & Grill partner, and Jonathan Tisch, Loews Hotels & Resorts chairman, share their recipe for success and the culture surrounding early morning business meetings.
Harold Ford, Morgan Stanley managing director, shares his views on Chris Christie's 'Bridgegate," minimum wage, and immigration reform. I'm a believer we have a real income inequality challenge, says Ford.
Jack De Gan, Harbor Advisory CIO, breaks down the industrial giant's fourth quarter results and weighs in on when investors can expect a dividend increase.
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