With mixed economic numbers and the market trading in a muted range, does M&A activity hold enough power for a market breakout?» Read More
David Haslett, "Capitalism with Morality" author, looks to put a limit on the amount of money wealthy children will be able to inherit. The "Closing Bell" panel debates the wealth transfer.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports over the next half a century $59 trillion will be passed down to children, charity, taxes, and other costs being referred to as the greatest wealth transfer in history.
Justin Lahart, WSJ Heard on the Street reporter, weighs in on the sentiment of the luxury retailer and consumers.
CNBC.com Managing Director Allen Wastler reports why the booming days may be over; comments by Pimco's Paul McCulley and growing calls to end the oil export ban are the hottest topics among CNBC.com readers.
BlackRock's Larry Fink said leveraged ETFs have a structural problem that could blow up the whole industry. Luciano Siracusano, WisdomTree Investments, explains why he believes Fink is wrong. The "Closing Bell" panel weighs in.
Larry Glazer, Mayflower Advisors, discusses how higher merchandise prices impact the consumer.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports how Costco is dealing with foreign currency and gasoline price fluctuations.
Discussing anticipation for the ECB's announcement next week and what it will mean for rates, with CNBC contributors Carol Roth; Steve Grasso, Stuart Frankel & Co.; "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian; CNBC's Simon Hobbs and Sharon Epperson.
Discussing the stock market's relationship to bonds right now, with Mary Ann Bartels, Merrill Lynch Wealth Management, and Keith Bliss Cuttone & Company.
Discussing how investors should position themselves in tech and the health of the U.S. consumer, with Mary Ann Bartels, Merrill Lynch Wealth Management, and Keith Bliss Cuttone & Company.
CNBC Contributor Ron Insana, and Euro Pacific Capital's Peter Schiff, discuss the condition of the global marketplace. Insana argues the world is alright and the stock market is proof. Schiff says the economy is "sicker" than people believe.
This year's biggest cancer conference begins tomorrow. CNBC's Meg Tirrell reports why immunotherapy drugs will be a key theme with drug makers at ASCO.
Debating the play on Twitter, Rob Sanderson, MKM Partners, says early feedback from advertisers is outstanding and international has barely been touched. James Ramelli, KeeneOnTheMarket.com, thinks Twitter has user growth issues.
Former Morgan Stanley CEO John Mack, is resigning from Russian oil driller Rosneft, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
The unemployment rate is at 6.3%, the lowest point this year. Jeff Stibel, Dun & Bradstreet Credibility, predicts the rate will fall to 5% by July 2015. CNBC's Jeff Cox discusses the likelihood of this happening.
If volume is going lower in stocks, where is it rising? Jim Lowell, Adviser Investments; David Kudla, Mainstay Capital Management; CNBC contributor Heather Hughes and CNBC's Rick Santelli, discuss the 10-year yield and investing in Treasurys.
Toll Brothers' second-quarter profit more than doubled from a year ago thanks to the niche market it serves, the company's CEO said.
Aron Levine, Bank of America, discusses a new survey showing most Americans will risk old age poverty to avoid cutting back now.
A global scramble for yields is what sent the 10-year Treasury yield to its lowest level in 10 months, Art Cashin told CNBC.
CNBC's Mandy Drury reports which notable names made Forbes list of the world's 100 most powerful women.