A top executive at White Castle said a $15-an-hour minimum wage will force it to close nearly half of its locations and lay off thousands of workers.» Read More
The IRS spent nearly $50 million on some 225 conferences between 2010 and 2012, reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson. Congress wants to know why.
Discussing the future of jobs, with Laura Tyson of UC Berkeley. CNBC's Larry Kudlow shares what he'll discuss with Mitt Romney tonight.
Ciena hit a 52-week high after posting a surprise beat on its top and bottom line, and other communication stocks are fueling the networking index, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.
Dissecting the day's major market action, with Sam Stovall, S&P Capital IQ; Neil Hennessy, Hennessy Funds; Chris Gersch, Altimus Capital; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation.
Sergio Ermotti, Group CEO, UBS AG, discusses his company's Swiss pay proposal, deleveraging, selling assets to raise capital and the impact of litigation on the banking industry.
Gordon Charlop, CNBC Markets Analyst, Rosenblatt Securities, discusses what drove the markets today. Was Japan the focus? With Ben Willis, Albert Fried & Co.
Alan Valdes, DME Securities, looks at the day's market activity and discusses the role of the Fed on the markets.
CNBC's John Harwood reports that a new Wall Street Journal poll shows that Chris Christie had the biggest net positive rating of American politicians. But even though the economy is doing better, 68 percent feel corporations and the wealthy are doing better than everyone else.
Don't worry about day-to-day volatility, says George Young, Villere Balanced Fund. And Mike Holland, Holland & Company, say the market's still the best place to be.
Carol Roth, CNBC Contributor, and Todd Haselton, TechnoBuffalo, discuss the new BlackBerry Q10 and what it means for the company. With CNBC's Seema Mody.
Zachary Karabell, River Twice Research, and Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson, discuss whether now is the time to buy General Motors, particularly in light of the government getting out of the company.
CNBC's Bob Pisani discusses the day's market activity and GM's reappearance on the S&P 500.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo says don't expect dividends from the banks in spite of their excess capital.
Chris Bertelsen, Global Financial Private Capital, and Tim Courtney, Exencial Wealth Advisors, discuss what they'll be watching tomorrow, including scandals in Washington as well as productivity and labor costs.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on the government's three nonbanks that have been deemed too big to fail. AIG CEO Robert Benmosche discusses how his company plans to deal with the designation.
Warren Meyers, DME Securities, gives a blow-by-blow description of what happened during the trading day. It was the first down Tuesday in 21 weeks.
Meredith Whitney of Meredith Whitney Advisory Group sees a migration away from the coasts to the middle of the country, to states rich in commodities—such as Texas, Louisiana, and North Dakota.
The consecutive Tuesday streak ends at 20, as the Dow finishes down on the day. Terence "Terry" Dolan, Benjamin & Jerold Brokerage, says he thinks the market is looking to build a better base and move forward.
Despite the continued upward movement, there's been a change in sentiment among investors, says Brian Belski, BMO Capital Markets. Larry Kantor, Barclays, says he thinks the Fed's taper has already been built in.