The stock market could suffer further declines should one of three major things happen Thursday, veteran trader Art Cashin says.» Read More
An increased number of consumers shopping over the smartphone helped power HSN's first-quarter earnings, CEO Mindy Grossman told CNBC Wednesday.
Vail Resorts CEO Rob Katz told CNBC Wednesday it was a victory of sorts that despite the worst winter for snow in U.S. history, cash flow managed to stay in the mid-single digits.
Two Fed officials warned the U.S. could be heading for a "fiscal cliff" at year's end if mandated tax increases and spending cuts are implemented.
As Groupon echoes its own daily-deal business model by trading more than 60 percent below its all-time high, one analyst dissected the company’s recent board shake-up and said it probably went public too early.
Splunk seeks patterns in the clouds of data generated by every person who looks at a website, uses a modem of cellphone or even has a heart pacemaker implanted, CEO Godfrey Sullivan told CNBC Tuesday.
Microsoft's investment in Barnes & Noble not only lit up the bookseller's share price, it fundamentally changed the company's ability to compete, analysts told CNBC Monday.
Stocks ended lower in thin trading Monday, with the S&P and the Nasdaq posting a loss for the month of April, following a handful of mixed economic reports in addition to news that Spain slipped into a recession.
Amid a surge in online travel stocks during the past week, two analysts debate whether Priceline.com or Expedia is the better buy.
Spain's newly announced recession won't be ending any time soon and it could force the U.S. stock market to fall anywhere between 10 percent and 20 percent, economist Harry Dent told CNBC Monday.
The U.S. isn't going back into a recession, though economic growth has slowed, Goldman Sach's chief equity strategist Abby Joseph Cohen told CNBC Monday.
Is there anything worse than a long wait in a doctor's office? How about a ruptured eardrum in the middle of a cross-country flight? That's how ZocDoc was born.
The U.S. economy "looks healthy and is in pretty good shape" compared with other developed countries, despite data showing cooling growth in the first quarter, hedge fund investor Barton Biggs told CNBC Friday
Stocks closed near their best level in thin trading Thursday, with the S&P rallying to 1,400, as hopes for further stimulus from the Federal Reserve seemed to overshadow worries over the jobs market and some tepid earnings reports.
“When you think about it just from a fiscal standpoint, the developed markets, the large markets, look kind of scary and the growth markets actually look pretty appealing from a risk perspective,” Jon Beinner said.
In his first interview in two years, Goldman Sachs CEO Lloyd Blankfein told CNBC Wednesday, "We haven't gotten everything right in how we deal with the public."
The Standard & Poor's 500 will still hit 1500 by the end of this year, despite recent market volatility, Goldman Sachs Asset Management Chairman Jim O'Neill told CNBC Wednesday.
Stocks closed mixed Tuesday, ending off their session highs, as euphoria from this morning's earnings reports faded and as tech giant Apple slumped, weighing on the the Nasdaq.
Several reports are pointing to a weaker-than-expected quarter for Apple’s iPhone sales ahead of the tech giant's earnings, raising further worries for the company's stock that already is down sharply in just a few weeks.
Apple’s recent selloff has some experts recommending investors buy on the dips, but skeptics say the decline—coupled with Tuesday's earnings report—could be the beginning of a bigger slide for the tech giant.
"I have no idea how Wal-Mart operates but I do know how Mexico operates," former foreign minister Jorge Castaneda told CNBC's Squawk on the Street Monday.
Jim Cramer is host of CNBC's "Mad Money" and co-anchor of the 9 a.m. ET hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."
Carl Quintanilla is an Emmy-winning reporter and co-anchor of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street," broadcast live from the NYSE.
“Squawk on the Street” Co-Anchor
Simon Hobbs co-anchors the 10 a.m. hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street" live from the New York Stock Exchange.
Rick Santelli joined CNBC Business News as an on-air editor in 1999, reporting live from the floor of the Chicago Board of Trade.
Sara Eisen is a correspondent for CNBC, focusing on the global consumer.