Despite the conflict in Ukraine and the sanctions imposed on Russia, Jim Grant is bullish on Russian stocks.» Read More
Kevin Counihan, Connecticut's Health Insurance Exchange, and Jay Angoff, former official at the Department of Health and Human Services, discuss what a government shutdown will mean for health care exchanges.
David Langstaff, TASC CEO, explains why we have to assume the government will shut down and shares which companies will be most impacted.
A government shutdown could hurt some companies more than others. CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis breaks down the sectors with the most exposure to the government.
Michael Crofton, Philadelphia Trust Company, and Chad Morganlander, Stifel Nicolaus, discuss the best places to put your money amid a potential government shutdown.
Speaker of the House John Boehner and the House Majority Leader Eric Cantor speak on the next step the House will take after the Senate rejected its spending bill.
CNBC's John Harwood reports a GOP House member has said to CNBC there will not be a clean spending bill that will come tonight.
Is the stock market over-reacting to the shutdown showdown in Washington? Gemma Godfrey, Brooks McDonald Asset Management, and Lawrence McDonald, Newedge USA, weigh in.
Peter Sorrentino, Huntington Asset Advisors, and Gary Bradshaw, Hodges Capital Management, debate whether Apple or Coca-Cola is the more profitable buy.
Rep. Sander Levin (D-MI), and Rep. Tim Huelskamp (R-KS) debate each party's ability to avoid a government shutdown.
To break down today's market movements amid an impending government shutdown, is David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles and Company; Michael Yoshikami, Destination Wealth Management; Mike Thompson, S&P Capital IQ; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
CNBC's John Harwood provides the latest details on the countdown to a government shutdown.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation on market uncertainty as who will replace Fed chairman Bernanke is still unknown.
Brian Stutland of Stutland Volatility Group, looks at how options traders are betting on Electronic Arts after dropping production of their NCAA college football game for 2014.
CNBC's Robert Frank has the lowdown on upper end homes with fancy features.
Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper spoke with CNBC's Maria Bartiromo about tensions the firm ally has with the US and technology's impact on all sectors.
If BlackBerry is sold and CEO Thorsten Heins' position is terminated, he could still rake in $55 million. CNBC's Seema Mody has the details. Adam Crowther, Public Citizen researcher, and Katherine Mangu-Ward, Reason Magazine, weigh in on CEOs' "golden parachutes."
Ben White, Politico; Josh Barro, Business Insider; and CNBC's Rick Santelli discuss the market's complacency on debt battle in Washington. "I'd say a government shutdown is bullish for markets," says White.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso Cabrera and Ian Bremmer, The Eurasia Group, discuss President Obama's efforts to make a deal with Iranian President Hassan Rouhani.
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.