The latest delay in the Keystone XL pipeline is all about politics, and not about the reality of pipelines, said John Hofmeister.» Read More
The "bond kings" gather to comment on the credit crunch while the CEO of BorgWarner says his company has come up with a technology that improves fuel efficiency and lowers emissions for automobiles. Following are today's top videos:
Bond experts discuss the Fed's rate decision and an analyst feels optimistic about Cisco's earnings numbers. Following are today's top videos:
Today on CNBC, Merrill Lynch CEO John Thain gave an exclusive interview, and the chairman of Rosen Real Estate Securities claimed that economic recession has only just begun. What follows are today's top videos:
A new groundbreaking research that could potentially lead to cure Alzheimer's disease and on how Chesapeake's CEO hopes to move Americans away from "expensive imported oil" to natural gas. Following are today's top videos:
Oil price reaches its lowest level since mid-May and the S&P's chairman comments on the record drop in the home price index. Following are the day's top videos:
Pimco's Bill Gross made comments on the housing market, and Facebook's CEO explained his firm's new site design.
See what Beijing is doing to tackle its air pollution problems and listen to a CEO's comments on New York's real estate business. Following are today's top videos:
Surprise! Cramer agrees with Bill Poole's predictions involving Freddie's and Sallie's insolvency, but thought it imprudent the way he spoke of it to the public, "pulling the carpet" out from under them and hindering their ability to recapitalize. Cramer's opinion: put Freddie + Sallie under the fold of federal governance -- end their existence as private equities and make them over them into government agencies.
Cramer focuses on alternative energy in today's Stop Trading segment with Erin Burnett, with nothing but praise for T. Boone Pickens, after the billionaire (who made his fortune in oil) strongly pushed today for increased utilization of renewable energy sources -- natural gas, wind and solar.
The recent market slide has many investors worried about their 401k. Barry Glassman, Senior Vice President of Cassady & Company and Scott Revare, CEO of Smart401K.com, joined Erin Burnett on "Street Signs" with their suggestions on what to do.
John Snow, chairman of Cerberus Capital Management and former U.S. Treasury Secretary, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that raising taxes on private equity would harm the nation’s economy and erode retirement benefits for many working people.
Stocks stayed lower Tuesday, after glum earnings forecasts from two major retailers and a homebuilder, and qualms about subprime loans. But Andrew Burkly, market strategist at Brown Brothers Harriman, is still bullish on the equity market. He joined "Street Signs" to name the sectors he foresees leading the second half of 2007.
Larry Smith, chief investment officer at Third Wave Global Investors, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that interest rates in Switzerland are significantly lower than in the United Kingdom, creating an opportunity for investors.
Kenneth Heebner isn't buying Blackstone's hype -- and will steer clear of its stock. The CGM Capital Management strategist joined "Closing Bell" to tell CNBC's Erin Burnett and David Faber why investors may be disappointed when Blackstone takes its private-equity business public.
Former U.S. Sen. John Breaux, D-La., now co-chairman of the Energy Initiative, a coalition of 30 energy producing and consuming organizations, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that a mix of traditional and renewable energy supplies will be needed to meet the nation’s future needs.
Christopher Errico, a financial adviser for Morgan Stanley Global Wealth Management, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that he likes energy pipeline partnerships, but not Real Estate Investment Trusts.
Michael Darda, chief economist at MKM Partners, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that the current Beige Book is the “best of all worlds.”
Andrew Acheson, portfolio manager at Pioneer Independence Fund, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that he expects the market to move higher despite concerns about the subprime loan market.
Ned Riley, chief executive officer of Riley Asset Management, told CNBC’s “Street Signs” that he believes a sluggish economy will boost stocks.
Outdoor fireplace sales are on fire, reported CNBC’s Jane Wells on “Street Signs.” They’re popping up everywhere, she said, even in the coldest climates of the Midwest and Northeast. “From the beginning, we realized if the outdoor is going to be an extension of the indoor, that a fireplace made perfect sense,” a homeowner told Wells.