The key issue regarding the Greek referendum on Sunday is who will lead the Greek government afterward, Charles Dallara said on Thursday.» Read More
Once the dregs of the U.S. economy, beleaguered mortgage banks are becoming more attractive as the home sector claws back from a depression, an analyst said Monday.
Start-up companies may be more reluctant to go public after the volatility that has hit stocks like Groupon, Zynga and Facebook following their initial public offerings, according to two venture capitalists and Groupon co-founders.
There’s room in the tablet market for more than just one device, Barnes & Noble CEO William Lynch told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” on Monday.
Layaway provides a lure for customers who might not have cash on hand to pay for holiday presents. But the service can also make it harder for retailers to manage inventory, and some customers never pay off their contracts. Sears Holdings weighs in on why the rewards outweigh the risks.
"I have access to first-hand information," one member of the invite-only investing group AAPL Sanity said. "In fact, I usually get it a lot sooner than people might get it sifting through the analyst blogs and noise out there."
Although the September jobs report was encouraging, job growth remains “lackluster” and is unlikely to change the Federal Reserve’s thinking on interest rates, Jan Hatzius, Goldman Sachs’ chief U.S. economist, told CNBC Friday.
Stocks ended in positive territory Thursday, with the S&P 500 finishing higher for a fourth-straight session, after some encouraging comments by ECB President Mario Draghi and as investors looked ahead to the monthly government jobs report.
Struggling small businesses and a stagnant job market cannot wait for Washington policymakers to remedy what ails the U.S. economy, Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” on Thursday.
Hewlett-Packard is in the early stages of a turnaround plan that will take four to five years, company CEO Meg Whitman told CNBC during an interview in which she asserted that the company is not too big.
With a new start-up planning to give away wireless data for free, wireless carriers may be in for a big wake-up call.
Kyle Bass, who famously made a fortune shorting the subprime market before the housing market collapse, is worried that there's too much debt in the world.
Are the markets running out of steam? My bet is that absent European drama, pullbacks will be shallow.
Google shares hit a fresh all-time high on Tuesday, catapulting the company to become the second most valuable tech company briefly, but one analyst sees a troubling long-term trend for the search giant.
Third-quarter earnings season, which will kick off with Alcoa's report set for next Tuesday, is bringing out the inner bear of one noted bull.
IKEA isn’t just for college students looking to furnish their dorm rooms on the cheap, Mike Ward IKEA USA president told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” on Monday.
Apple cannot fix inaccuracies on its map system as quickly as some users would like because Apple doesn't actually control the map data, said Noam Bardin, CEO of the navigation app Waze.
Apple owned up to its messy map problem Friday, apologizing for the frustration it has caused users since its launch last week. But by admitting the company's maps system is faulty, did Apple ward off potential buyers? Probably not, said Scott Sutherland, an analyst for Wedbush Securities.
Shares of Internet search giant Google have surged 33 percent in the past three months. That’s better than Apple’s 18 percent gain. At least one analyst thinks Google is only just hitting its stride.
With China approaching a leadership transition and the economy continuing to show signs of weakness, the government will likely embark on a fresh stimulus program, Dan Greenhaus, chief global strategist at BTIG, told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” on Thursday.
It was the right time for Spain’s Banco Santander to list its Mexican unit in both the U.S. and Mexico, Santander Mexico chief Marcos Martinez told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” after the listing on Wednesday.
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 currencies and the global consumer.