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
There's a beer for every occasion, says Sam Calagione, Dogfish Head Brewery, discussing the growing craft beer craze.
Walter Piecyk, BTIG wireless research analyst, weighs in on consolidation in the media sector and whether the FCC could use deals to prompt competition in the industry.
Virginie Maisonneuve, Pimco deputy CIO, explains how the current low rate, low growth environment is supportive for stocks.
Helima Croft, Barclays managing director, discusses how sanctions by the West have impacted Russia and Ukraine. And Walter Isaacson, The Aspen Institute, weighs in on Putin's role in controlling the oil there.
Walter Isaacson, The Aspen Institute, discusses Amazon's growing feud with book publisher Hachette.
Walter Isaacson, The Aspen Institute, shares his thoughts on Apple's acquisition of Beats and Steve Jobs' relationship with Jimmy Iovine and Dr. Dre. And Dan Colarusso, Reuters Digital, discusses.
Tom McGee, Deloitte & Touche deputy CEO, shares his thoughts on what's likely to drive M&A activity in the next 24 months.
The ballot box is the only way forward for Libya, says Naaman Elbouri, Trans Sahara Group chairman talking with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera about the political unrest in that country.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the unrest in Libya and its impact on oil.
Anthony Chan, Chase, and David Joy, Ameriprise Financial, share their outlook on the markets and U.S. economy. The economy is probably growing at an underlying pace close to three percent, says Joy.
CNBC's Julia Chatterley reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as traders refrain from buying ahead of next week's ECB announcement.
Former Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is buying the Los Angeles Clippers for a record $2 billion, reports CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin. And Andy Sewer, Fortune Magazine, and Dan Colarusso, Reuters Digital, weigh in.
Apple is acquiring more than headphones business when it seals its $3 billion deal to buy Beats.
Ken Langone, Home Depot co-founder, says he is pretty excited about Facebook because it is demonstrating traction and revenue growth.
Ken Langone, The Home Depot co-founder, explains why he is buying shares of JPMorgan and Wells Fargo. The government is eventually going to get tired of beating up on the banks, says Langone.
There's no growth in the supermarket space, says CNBC's Jim Cramer, sharing his thoughts on Tyson Food's offer to buy Hillshire Brands for $50 per share. It makes sense, says Cramer.
Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, provides tidbits, insights, and some sarcastic reflections on the WEEK THAT WAS and the WEEK TO COME.
Bob Davis, Highland Capital Partners, explains why he is watching instant, on demand apps and services.
Tyson Foods is making an all cash offer of $50 per share to buy Hillshire Brands, reports "Squawk Box's" Joe Kernen. This is being driven by cash flow, says Ken Langone, The Home Depot co-founder.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest unemployment and GDP numbers.
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