Despite possible tightening of monetary policy sooner than expected, the market will move higher, Dennis Gartman said.» Read More
Cathy Areu, Washington Post Magazine contributor, and CNBC contributor Carol Roth discuss the benefits and drawbacks of states offering corporate tax breaks in exchange for jobs.
Discussing investment opportunities in the market, with Bernie Williams, USAA; Joe Bell, Schaefer's Investment Research; Sandy Lincoln, BMP Asset Management; and David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles and Company.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at the day's market action with the Dow hitting another record high. Home builders were laggards while tech helped push the markets higher.
Is the market expectation of a pullback actually preventing a pullback from happening? Jeremy Hill, TF Market Advisors, and CNBC's Jeff Cox discuss the tone of the market with CNBC's Bill Griffeth and Maria Bartiromo.
Stocks might be at all-time highs, but Charles Schwab CEO Walt Bettinger said his retail clients aren't the ones sending the markets higher.
Sen. Olympia Snowe cited political divisiveness when she decided not to run for re-election. Now she's telling Congress to pass a budget or else.
NBC's Ian William reports a massive relief effort is under way in the Philippines after Super Typhoon Haiyan ripped through destroying 70-80 percent of structures in its path.
News Corp is reporting Q1 EPS of $.03 ex-items vs. $.05 estimated, on revenue of $2.07 billion, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
CNBC's Seema Mody and Dominic Chu debate whether the market will continue to flourish or if it will rotate into more undervalued sectors.
CNBC's John Harwood reports the sticking points of tax breaks designed for "upper" Americans.
David Pearl, Epoch Investment Partners, and Aaron Kessler, Raymond James discuss Facebook's limitations and where the stock price can improve going forward.
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports on the job outlook on the next generation of military veterans.
Michael Yoshikami, Destination Wealth Management; Steve Sachs, ProShares Advisors; and Neil Hennessy, Hennessy Funds, discuss the foreign equity market and the likelihood the Dow hits 20,000 over the next 3 to 5 years.
Barry Switzer covers Oklahoma games from his "coaches cabana," reports CNBC's Jane Wells. Since Switzer never shows the games, they don't have to pay rights to the NCAA.
While tablets may be helping kids cognitively, it can also become addictive too early in their lives, explains clinical psychologist Jeff Gardere. Tovah Klein, Barnard Center for Toddler Development, shares her opinions.
Weather Channel's Paul Walsh, and WeatherBell Analytics Joe Bastardi, discuss the super typhoon that hit the Philippines on Friday, and how it compares to other storms on record.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports at least 4 people are dead after one of the strongest storms on record slammed into the Philippines Friday. An estimated amount of damage is $14 billion.
BlackBerry says its interim CEO John Chen will receive a base salary of $1 million. John Martin, Reed Smith LLC thinks this is appropriate because Chen is a "turnaround specialist," while Robert Weissman, Public Citizen president, says there is too much wealth at the top.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports CBS' publisher Simon and Schuster has withdrawn from publication and sale of all formats of book "The Embassy House."
Might a correction led by a yield spike be good or bad for the markets? Nicholas Colas, ConvergEx chief market strategist; Michael Gayed, ATAC Inflation Rotation Fund; and CNBC's Seema Mody, provide perspective.