Where Twitter's stock is headed is anyone's guess, but some stock market observers have very different outlooks on the tech company.» Read More
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on what the airlines did well last year, in what areas they lagged, and how they ranked against one another.
Cloud storage company Box's CEO and co-founder Aaron Levie discusses the future of his company. "We build software that makes it incredibly easy for people inside and outside businesses to share information securely," he says.
Kim Jong-un is bending to no one. John Bussey, WSJ, and Peter Navarro, University of California professor, discuss.
Discussing what role China plays in the tensions with North Korea, and how worried the U.S. should be about hacking, with Carla Robbins, Council on Foreign Relations.
Alcoa kicks off earnings season today. Some say it's a currency risk that could derail financial results. Wolfgang Koester, Fireapps CEO, and Andrew Busch, The Busch Update, provide perspective.
Former Treasury Secretary Paul O'Neill discusses when he thinks the Fed might ease up; tax policies; and fracking standards.
Alcoa reported Q1 revenue of $5.83 billion, below expectations of $5.88 billion. CEO Klaus Kleinfeld discusses the company's quarter, aluminum demand expectations, and a joint venture project in Saudi Arabia.
Dow transports closed today at a 1-month low. Michael Gayed, Pension Partners and Robert Luna, Surevest Capital Management, discuss what this says about the economy.
What's boosting the economy, with David Kudla, Mainstay Capital Management, and Margie Patel, Wells Fargo Funds Management. Eventually, we'll get a 5 to 10 percent correction, says Kudla, but for now, buyers just keep coming in.
What to watch for in the markets now, with Nathan Bachrach, The Financial Network Group CEO; Don Wordell, Ridgeworth Capital Management; Jeffrey Saut, Raymond James; and CNBC's Jeff Cox.
Discussing whether today is a key reversal day, with Peter Costa of Empire Executions.
Are investors looking for an excuse to back out? Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities and Alan Valdes, DME Securities, discuss what's weighing on the markets.
Where the market stands, with Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus, and Uri Landesman, Platinum Partners.
The U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel acknowledged he's concerned the crisis in Korea could escalate, with CNBC's Eamon Javers; and how this news is impacting stocks, with Brian Jacobsen, Wells Fargo Advantage Funds and Tom McClellan, The McClellan Market Report.
Will this earnings season cause "April anxiety?" Sam Stovall, S&P Capital IQ, and Nick Raich, The Earnings Scout, weigh in.
A list of five companies that will up their dividends this April, with Jon Ogg, 24/7 Wall St. co-founder & editor.
Macy's and JC Penney continue to battle over who can sell Martha Stewart products in certain categories. Carter Worth, Oppenheimer, and Marc Lichtenfeld, The Oxford Club Association, discuss.
Tapering QE does not indicate policy tightening, says Fed's John Williams. CNBC's Steve Liesman offers insight.
Aereo has found a way to stream live TV directly to users without paying the broadcast networks, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin. Meanwhile, News Corp COO Chase Carey says he believes Aereo is pirating his business' broadcast signal.
Technical analyst JC O'Hara says his charts show Apple's stock is resting at a key support level and set for a major short-term bounce. Fundamental analyst Jeff Kilburg thinks the stock will keep falling. (2:25)