Low oil will stick around for about 18 months, but Alberta premier Jim Prentice said the region's economy is resilient.» Read More
One of the most breathtakingly incompetent ideas I've ever heard is the idea of legalizing all insider trading, says attorney Andrew Stoltmann.
A new study says insider trading may be involved in 25 percent of public company deals. That has some arguing that it should be legalized.
Medical malpractice insurance costs are soaring. Philip Howard, author of "The Rule of Nobody," provides insight to the consequences of increasing malpractice lawsuits, and how to reduce them.
Solar installation company SolarCity plans to buy solar panel maker Silveo for $350 million. CNBC's Herb Greenberg shares his opinions.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on a ride-share services bill for companies like Uber. The California bill now goes up for debate on whether it should have to provide insurance regardless of whether the app is on or off.
Insight to what's driving the price of oil right now, with Chris Faulkner, Breitling Energy president & CEO.
The majority of the fighting in Iraq is taking place in the Northern region, but many didn't fear it would reach Baghdad. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports 7 people are dead in a car bombing in Baghdad.
Core CPI is up 0.3 percent in the U.S. Discussing what the Fed's target of 2 percent inflation would mean for the stock market, with Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds, and Bob Doll, Nuveen Investments.
CNBC's Steve Liesman looks at the persistence of inflation across a whole range of services in the U.S., and whether the data will change the Fed's actions.
A new study reveals that insider trading is more rampant than previously thought; Carol Roth says it's time to legalize it.
Rival suitors GE and Siemens were told by the French government to come up with better offers for engineering group Alstom on Tuesday.
Discussing the move by Starbucks to offer free college tuition to employees and the student loan debt crisis in America, with Naomi Schaefer Riley, author of "Faculty Lounges," and Bill Zimmerman, author of "The Student Loan Swindle."
Starbucks announced today it will offer free online college tuition to many of its employees, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
CNBC's Steve Liesman speaks to Nigel Chalk, IMF U.S. mission chief, about the IMF's commendation for the U.S. to raise its minimum wage. Chalk also comments on Iraq's impact on growth in the U.S.
CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg maintains his "yellow flag" on Nuance Communications after Dow Jones reported it is exploring a possible sale.
Medtronic bought Covidien for $42.9 billion. Shagun Chadha, CRT Capital Group, discusses what this means for investors and explains the tax savings component of the transaction.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow, discusses the health of the U.S. economy and shares his thoughts on the correlation of oil prices and the stock market.
Discussing if the energy markets could become "unhinged" and what it means for the global economy, with David Nelson, Belpointe Asset Management chief strategist, and Reva Bhalla, Stratfor VP of Global Analysis.
Maoz Shacht, Ginger Software CEO, explains how the Ginger Page app produces high-quality text.
Discussing the fundamental shift in technology, Arik Hesseldahl, Re/code, says there still is innovation in the space.