Stocks sank Wednesday and while buyers appeared to be staying away, two market pros told CNBC the pullback has created opportunities.» Read More
The Fed has decided to leave its bond-buying program intact, and Pimco's Bill Gross discusses how it's affecting the economy.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the Fed has decided to not taper yet, citing a slow recovery in housing, and is waiting to see more evidence of sustained growth.
When the Fed may decide to taper, with CNBC's Steve Liesman; David Kelly, JPMorgan Funds; and James Bianco, Bianco Research.
Discussing whether the Fed is concerned over the "bubble nature" of the current stock market, with CNBC's Steve Liesman; David Kelly, JPMorgan Funds; and James Bianco, Bianco Research. "I think we're just asking for an asset bubble if we keep liquidity this available," says Kelly.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau and Derek Thompson, The Atlantic, debate domestic airline fees and why the cost of airfares has collapsed.
CNBC's Dominic Chu highlights three "high-flying" stocks, and if investors are paying what they're worth.
Who's more dovish? CNBC's Steve Liesman reveals the overwhelming survey results.
Discussing what investors can expect from the earnings data of Buffalo Wild Wings, Linkedin and Trulia, with Jon Najarian, Optionmonster; and CNBC's Melissa Lee and Dominic Chu.
Fredric Tomczyk, TD Ameritrade CEO, weighs in on the lasting effects of the shutdown, and says the fight over the debt limit set us back six months.
Sheryl Skolnick, CRT Capital Group, says there will be some reckoning in the health care services group, and a "rough time" for health stocks could be coming. CNBC's Brian Sullivan and Kayla Tausche, weigh in.
"There is no reason not to favor equities" says Mark Martiak, Premier Wealth Management/First Allied Securities. Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services talks about how to invest during the Fed's 2-day meeting.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports that JPMorgan's tentative deal with the DOJ may be falling apart over who is responsible for the purchase of Washington Mutual loans gone bad.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports that a data feed caused by human error is to blame for the Nasdaq freeze that lasted approximately 44 minutes.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan talks with Marcus Jundt, CEO of Williston Holding Co., who turns out to be way more than a local restaurateur.
Brazilian oil tycoon Eike Batista set a record for wealth loss, reports CNBC's Robert Frank. Between 2012 and 2013, Batista lost over $33 billion in paper wealth.
McDonald's has dropped Heinz Ketchup after 40 years. CNBC's Jane Wells reports McDonald's only uses Heinz in 2 U.S. markets, and most of its ketchup comes from a variety of other suppliers.
Consumer Reports is out with its annual Auto Reliability Survey. Lou Ann Hammond, CEO of Drivingthenation.com, discusses auto brand reliability.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau provides insight into Consumer Reports' annual Auto Reliability Survey.
Susan Fulton of FBB Capital Partners discusses why she likes Hewlett-Packard and other "ugly duckling" stocks; and Mike Binger, Gradient Investments shares his picks.
CNBC's Dominic Chu discusses the action in a few stocks that have gone from ugly duckling to swan.