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Netflix shares popped as much as 20 percent before backing off on news that Carl Icahn has taken a 9.98 percent stake in the company, with CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
How markets performed in October, with Keith Springer, Springer Financial Advisors; Bryan Piskorowski, Wells Fargo Advisors; and Doug Sandler, Riverfront Investment Group
William O'Brien, CEO of Direct Edge, explains what the two-day shutdown of trading meant for his business.
Discussing the historic day on Wall Street as the markets re-open for trading after a two-day shutdown, with Elliott Warren, Kotke & Associates; Michael Gurka, Spectrum Asset Management; and Gordon Charlop, Rosenblatt Securities.
Stocks are relatively flat going into the close of trading, with Michael Santoli, Yahoo! Finance and CNBC's Steve Liesman & Rick Santelli.
The major exchanges are open again for trading, but will their storm-related closures impact their shares? Carter Worth, Oppenheimer Asset Management, and Steve Cortez, VeraCruz, discuss which is a better buy.
Insight on New York City's recovery efforts in the wake of Sandy, with William Rudin, Chairman of Better New York and CEO of Rudin Management, and CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Carl Icahn says Netflix shares are undervalued, with CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
November gasoline futures expire in a see-saw session, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs.
Discussing what it's been like at the NYSE today, with Scott Bauer, Trading Advantage; Stephen Guilfoyle, Meridian Equity Partners; John Woods, JJ Woods and Associates; and Steven Rosen, Societe Generale.
Dick Grasso, former CEO of the NYSE, offers insight on the decision to close the NYSE. "The markets and the regulators are to be congratulated for what they did," he says. "Human life should never be put at risk just so Wall Street should trade."
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on the Federal response to Sandy; and Richard Repetto, Sandler O'Neill & Partners, says that closing the exchanges will cost about $1 million in trading.
Anton Schutz, Mendon Capital Advisors, offers insight on how the financial services sector will fare in the aftermath of Sandy.
Larry Glazer, Mayflower Advisors, and Michael Farr, Farr, Miller & Washington, offer insight on what effect superstorm Sandy will have on financial markets once they open tomorrow for trading.
CNBC's "Closing Bell" team offers insight on the damage and debris after Sandy barreled through New York City last night.
Rob Maruster, COO of JetBlue, offers insight on when JetBlue flights will be back and running. The company has cancelled some 1,300 flights due to the hurricane.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports that a crane has collapsed atop an ultra-luxury building in Manhattan.
Governor Andrew Cuomo, (D-NY), says the bill for the storm damage ultimately gets paid for by the federal government, adding that New Yorkers haven't felt the worse of the storm just yet.
Richard Kovacevech, retired chairman of the board of directors and previous CEO of Wells Fargo, says he expects volatility once trading resumes. "This won't have a long-term negative impact on the financial services industry," he adds.
Hurricane Sandy is moving a little bit faster than expected, which means more wind, reports Todd Gross, meteorologist.