The latest delay in the Keystone XL pipeline is all about politics, and not about the reality of pipelines, said John Hofmeister.» Read More
Jan Kniffen, CEO of J. Rogers Kniffen, remains optimistic about J.C. Penney.
"Retailers do think the shutdown will have an impact on their businesses," explains Jan Kniffen, J. Rogers Kniffen CEO.
The IMF says a reduction in bond buying too early or too fast by the Fed will lead to a $2.3 trillion in bond losses. Jerry Castellini, CastleArk Management, and James Camp, Eagle Asset Management, provide perspective.
The pressure from the public is being felt by Republicans, and they are beginning to make peace with the administration, reports CNBC's John Harwood. Press Secretary Jay Carney said "there seems to be recognition that default is not an option."
Airlines besides Delta will provide tarmac escort services, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Paul Sankey of Deutsche Bank was named the top integrated oil analyst by Institutional Investor for 3 consecutive years. He discusses Chevron's leverage over ExxonMobile and shares his best play, Hess.
CNBC's Robert Frank had dinner with the "Watch Enthusiasts of New York," or the "Wenys." Check out their reaction when he shows them the Richard Mille "dragon watch."
Why stocks are in for a big correction, with Roland Kaloyan, Societe Generale senior strategist. "We expect the Fed to taper at the beginning of next year, he says."
If investors are worried about a potential U.S. default, how should they position their portfolios? Craig Hodges, president of Hodges Capital Management shares 3 picks. Controladora Volaris has some promise, he says.
Where a debt deal might come from, with CNBC's Eamon Javers. If the Democrats cave on the medical devices tax, this could sweeten a deal on a short-term continuing resolution.
What happens to gold if the U.S. does default? Miguel Perez-Santalla, BullionVault vice president thinks gold will retain its value and make its way back if we default.
Discussing the Fed's influence on the market, with Peter Boockvar, The Lindsey Group, and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
Discussing the impact of continued QE, and if Janet Yellen in fact becomes the next Fed Chair, with Peter Boockvar, The Lindsey Group; Jim Bianco, Bianco Research; and CNBC's Steve Liesman.
CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down Wednesday's FOMC minutes. Several members say "the decision not to taper" was a close call.
President Obama addresses the negotiations in Washington. In regards to the vote on the continuing resolution, and the debt ceiling, he says "let them vote, and let every member of Congress be on record."
President Obama says even though he continues to reassure foreign creditors that the U.S. pays its bills, their fears won't be calmed until House Republicans agree to raise the debt ceiling.
President Obama discusses the next step to fixing the budget. "We're not going to calm creditors until they see Speaker Boehner call up a bill that reopens the government," he says.
President Obama says he is willing to talk to Republicans but not with the threat of a government shutdown or default hanging over his head. Regular Americans "don't get to demand a ransom for doing their jobs" and neither should the Congress, he argued.
Former Vermont Governor Howard Dean (D) discusses the potential bipartisan committee that may be set up in the House, and how he thinks President Obama should negotiate.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow provides insight on the Republicans new offer to set up bipartisan committees to discuss the debt ceiling, the continuing resolution and other issues.