Chevron plans to increase its oil and gas production, but most the growth will be abroad because of US policy, the company CEO says.» Read More
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation today on how the Fed's statements will impact the markets. She focuses on the downgrade of the economy.
What to watch in tomorrow's trading session, with Jay Sukits, University of Pittsburgh; and Jimmy Lee, Strategic Wealth Associates.
U.S Federal courts have appealed Electronic Arts in favor of ex-NCAA basketball and football players. Len Elmore, lawyer and former NCAA player, joins to discuss the implications and the future of EA.
Larry Fishelson of Dynalink and Carter Worth of Oppenheimer look at the social media giant's fundamentals.
Former Dallas Fed president, Bob McTeer; Greg McBride, Bankrate.com; and Julia Coronado, BNP Paribas, discuss when the Fed will taper and who will succeed chairman Ben Bernanke.
Dana Telsey, Telsey Advisory Group, joins on the phone to discuss JCPenney concerns. "It is going to take quite a long time to get back on track."
Steve Grasso, Stuart Frankel, and Ben Willis, Albert Fried and Company, share what they'll be watching in August. Willis says a "correction hasn't come and he doesn't think it will happen tomorrow," and Grasso feels "industrials are a wildcard."
July was a hot month for stocks, and CNBC's Seema Mody takes a look at what's ahead. It has become harder to find stocks that are attractively valued in the S&P 500.
Is there still room to run for stocks? Larry Kantor, Barclays, thinks there is. He says "there is no sign of a pullback for the fed; as long as the Fed keeps pumping, I want to buy on the dip."
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on what has been a huge month for tech sectors. The best performing stock is Facebook, and Apple is also doing well.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs takes a look at big moves in energy and metals. Analysts continue to watch WTI Crude.
How high will interest rates go? Michael Crofton, Philadelphia Trust, and Jeff Rosenberg, BlackRock, debate whether the Fed will lose control of interest rates when the "great rotation" takes off.
"Amazon is going to come to an ugly end." Bob Olstein, The Olstein Funds, says Amazon's stock will fall despite a 16 percent gain since his last visit in February. Olstein explains his bearish case and shares where he thinks investors should go.
In today's Closing Bell Exchange Edward Deicke, JHS Capital Advisors; Michael Yoshikami, Destination Wealth Management; Michael Pento, Pento Portfolio Strategies; and CNBC's Steve Liesman and Rick Santelli take a look at how the Fed is impacting the markets.
Is having Icahn as a fellow shareholder all that bad? Mario Gabelli, GAMCO Investors, says no. "I like to follow individuals with a high slugging percentage. Carl is very good." He also weighs in on cable stocks, and American bourbon companies.
CBS and Time Warner Cable have decided to extend their deadline for negotiations until 8pm tonight, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
SAC Capital's Steve Cohen went ahead with plans to host guests this weekend following an ovarian cancer donation event, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly; and Michael Bachner, Bachner & Associates; Don Steinbrugge, Agecroft Partners; and CNBC's Robert Frank, discuss.
There is less than 20 minutes until the deadline for CBS and Time Warner Cable to end the fight over "retransmission fees," CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details. Bill Hague, Frank N. Magid Associates, and Justin Nielson, SNL Kagan, discuss how they see this playing out.
Oracle President Mark Hurd did his best to dispel speculation that he's considering defecting for the top job at Dell, telling CNBC that he's happy where he is.
Is more financial stress on the way for cities? CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation on the state of the economy after Detroit's bankruptcy filing.