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
Ron Geffner, Sadis Goldberg, and Jacob Frenkel, Shulman Rogers, share their thoughts on the government's investigation of trading activities between Carl Icahn, Phil Mickelson and sport's bettor Bill Walters. This investigation should be in the non-public domain, says Frenkel.
CNBC's Scott Wapner reports the FBI is asking questions about trades made by pro golfer Phil Mickelson and Carl Icahn. Icahn says he doesn't know of any investigation.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell and Daniel O'Day, Roche Holdings COO, discuss the latest developments in immunotherapy and treating bladder cancer.
The markets are not close to a double-digit correction, they're just kind of trudging along, says Paul Schatz, Heritage Capital, sharing his outlook on the market. And Michelle Meyer, BofA Merrill Lynch, explains why she is expecting to see a "modest healing" in the labor market.
Former SEC Chairman Harvey Pitt and white collar crime defense attorney Roberto Braceras explain how typical insider trading investigations work and how hard they are to put together.
The word is out the FBI is asking questions about trades made by pro golfer Phil Mickelson, along with gambler Billy Walters and at least one involving an investment by Carl Icahn, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
For the second year in a row, selling in May hasn't panned out the way people thought it would.
SpaceX CEO Elon Musk says the reusable craft should be ready to transport humans by 2016, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he is keeping an eye on shares of Salesforce.com and Microsoft.
Priscilla Chan, the wife of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, speaks with NBC's "Today" about the $120 million donation the couple made to San Francisco area public schools - and her rules on her husband's ubiquitous hoodie.
Saira Malik, TIAA-CREF, shares her top three portfolio picks, including Marriott and Disney.
Lindsey Piegza, Sterne Agee, and Stuart Hoffman, PNC Financial Services, share their thoughts on yesterday's revised GDP report which showed the U.S. economy contracted for the first time in three years.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest data on the economy.
The Aspen Institute's Walter Isaacson discusses his upcoming book on innovation.
"Squawk Box" host Andrew Ross Sorkin reveals the results of the latest quarterly survey from a group of chief financial officers representing about one trillion dollars in assets. Among the opinions, a majority say the U.S. economy is modestly improving.
We've actually been short of corrections in the last year or so, says David Kelly, JPMorgan Funds, weighing in on the outlook for stocks and the overall geopolitical global scene.
Tony Fratto, Hamilton Place Strategies, shares his thoughts on Thomas Piketty's best-seller, "Capital in the Twenty-First Century."
The S&P 500 could rise as much as 4 percent from current levels but ultimately finish 2014 just about where it started, David Joy of Ameriprise Financial tells CNBC.
Tim Cook needs someone to "ride shotgun" at Apple on music, said Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson, who thinks Beats co-founder and Jimmy Iovine fits the bill.
There's a beer for every occasion, says Sam Calagione, Dogfish Head Brewery, discussing the growing craft beer craze.
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