Look for 100 percent increase in shares of financial institutions across the board, banking analyst Dick Bove said.» Read More
Happy Wednesday. It's chilly out here in the East, so we've brewed up a hot toddy six-pack to warm us all up:
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation on why the market is so afraid of Syria.
The new documentary film "Money for Nothing" opens in New York and Washington this week; Jim Bruce, director, joins to discuss what inspired the movie.
What to watch in tomorrow's trading session, with Amy Wu, RBC Capital Markets; and Chad Morganlander, Stifel Portfolio.
The countdown to separate battles on the budget and debt ceiling loom larger every day. Peter Orszag, Citigroup, discusses if the President may be forced to make deals on those issues to gain votes on Syria.
Syrian uncertainty has shown to affect the markets; will it impact Fed tapering too? CNBC's John Harwood follows the activity surrounding Syria on Capital Hill; and Alan Ruskin, Deutsche Bank Forex; and Larry McDonald, Newsedge USA, weigh in.
Bob Nardelli, former Home Depot and Chrysler CEO, explains why he thinks the situation in Syria is a big issue for the economy. He also weighs in on job reports and health care.
With many unknowns including Syria, the next Fed chair, and tapering, Amy Wu, RBC Capital Markets; Nathan Bachrach, The Financial Network Group; Bob Keiser, S&P Capital IQ; and CNBC's Rick Santelli discuss the markets.
With stocks coming off today's lows, Mary Ann Bartels, Merrill Lynch Wealth Management; and Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities discuss tapering and how high oil prices will affect the market.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the latest details on Microsoft's $7.2 billion acquisition of Nokia's devices unit. And Gene Urcan, Cappello Capital; and Carol Roth, "The Entrepreneur Equation" author, debate the financial implications of the merger.
Sec. John Kerry is interrupted by protesters as he testifies at the Senate Committee hearing on Syria; CNBC's Eamon Javers reports.
Consolidation in the telecom world may make for some big paydays; CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the story.
Key testimonials from Secretary of State John Kerry and Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel are taking place. Rep. Peter King (R-NY), explains why he thinks we should use military action in Syria with or without allies.
Mike PeQueen, HighTower; Steve Hochberg, Elliott Wave International; and CNBC's Jeff Cox and Rick Santelli discuss whether the market is reacting to uncertainty in Syria.
Nouriel Roubini has been ordered by NYC to remove his hot tub — often the site of wild parties with younger models — from his Manhattan penthouse's roof, according to a report.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports from London on the British Parliament's vote against military intervention in Syria.
Brian Stutland of Stutland Volatility Group, looks at how options traders are betting on General Electric on news of a spin-off of its consumer finance arm.
The price of higher education keeps rising, while the jobs picture remains bleak. Swainson Gill, senior at Iona College; Kelsie Blazier, a junior at New York University; and Jeffrey Selingo of The Chronicle of Higher Education discuss.
NBC's Ayman Mohyeldin reports mixed reactions from Syria following John Kerry and President Obama's statements. Rep. Eliot Engel, (D-NY), explains why he is urging an attack on Syria and feels the President is handling the situation well.
Since 1950, September has been the worst month for stocks. Can the historical trend be broken? Harry Dent, "Survive and Prosper" Newsletter, and Gina Sanchez, Chantico Global, weigh in.