Shaquille O'Neal, a four-time NBA champion, told CNBC that one of the game's greatest players inspires his business ventures.» Read More
President Obama addresses the nation on his conversation with Iran's president on nuclear weapons, Syria and the budget fight. "Now it's up to the house to vote on the senate government funding bill; repealing the affordable health care act is not going to happen."
While McDonald's is promoting healthier foods, Jack in the Box is rolling out the Stacked Grilled Cheeseburger. CNBC's Jane Wells has the story. And Justin Wilson, Center for Consumer Freedom, and Meme Roth, National Action Against Obesity, discuss if the fast food consumer will have a bigger appetite for salads or cheeseburgers.
Is Jamie Dimon to blame for JPMorgan's legal woes? Alex Pareene, Salon Political writer, and Duff McDonald, Fortune contributing editor, debate the leadership of the CEO.
Where to put your money in a government impacted market, with Katie Stockton, BTIG; Stephanie Link, TheStreet; Rich Peterson, S&P Capital IQ; Andres Garcia-Amaya, JPMorgan Funds; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Grupo Salinas & Grupo Elektra CEO Ricardo Salinas discusses where his company's growth comes from, the security risks in Mexico, and the amount of money coming into the country.
Harry Binswanger, Ayn Rand Institute, thinks the U.S. should be showering moral praise on bank CEOs and millionaires. Tamara Draut, Demos VP of policy and research thinks this is "absurd."
Attorney General Eric Holder and JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon met on Thursday to work out a solution to legal issues surrounding the bank's mortgage-backed securities. CNBC's Kate Kelly reports there was progress at this morning's meeting.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo sat down with former President Bill Clinton about the direction of the U.S. economy, and whether President Obama handled the Syria situation well.
Nike is up about 4.5 percent after hours. The company is reporting Q1 EPS of $0.86 on revenue of $6.9 billion, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo reports on a raging fire in Detroit at what appears to be a warehouse.
Facebook is up 90 percent from its July earnings report, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin. Nathan Bachrach, The Financial Network Group CEO, says he would like to meet a more unloved CEO than Facebook's Zuckerberg, and Bruno Del Ama, Global X Funds CEO, says "Facebook is really driven by performance right now, and clients like it."
Discussing the likelihood of the Fed beginning to taper its bond purchases before Fed Chair Bernanke leaves, with Heather Hughes, SunAmerica; Greg Ip, The Economist; and CNBC's Amanda Drury.
The Dow and the S&P 500 are close to breaking their 5 day losing streaks. Larry Kantor, Barclays managing director, and Dan Veru, Palisade Capital Management, discuss strategy amid Washington gridlock.
Retail investors are starting to believe in stocks again. Former investment banker Carol Roth and David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles, debate whether stocks are getting more attractive or if retail interest means the market has topped.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports investor optimism is rising. A look at how interested participants in the All-America Economic Survey are investing in stocks.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo spoke with Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper about the fate of BlackBerry. Ben Parr, CNET columnist, is skeptical of Fairfax's deal for BlackBerry, and John Spallanzani, GFI Group says, "it would be a black eye for Canada if BlackBerry goes down."
Dissecting the day's market action, with Heather Hughes, SunAmerica Funds; Ron Muhlenkamp, The Muhlenkamp Fund; Jim Lowell, Adviser Investments; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper suggested the government may review the BlackBerry takeover on grounds of national security.
Former President Bill Clinton weighed in on the debt ceiling fight and threat of a government shutdown.
Cisco shares have outperformed the broader market this year, up 30 percent. John Chambers, Cisco Systems chairman and CEO, discusses innovation, cloud computing, and emerging markets. Eric Schmidt, Google executive chairman, weighs in.