The music industry has certainly changed since Richard Loren was managing rock 'n' roll legends, although he isn't necessarily complaining.» Read More
Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities, thinks oil is prepared to go lower. "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian; CNBC's Mary Thompson and Sara Eisen provide perspective into trading activity ahead of OPEC.
Previewing market expectations for OPEC's meeting, with Chad Brownstein, Rocky Mountain Resources, and CNBC analyst John Kilduff.
Oliver Pursche, Gary Goldberg, outlines risks in the Nasdaq. Derek Bruton, Lucia Capital CEO, looks ahead to OPEC's meeting and its impact on the overall market.
Ferguson store owner Sonny Dayan of STL Cordless details what happened when his store was looted Monday night. Dayan says he feels he was wrong to put his faith in good of the people.
A combination of rain and snow is impacting holiday travel today. The Weather Channel's Greg Postel reports on future conditions going into the Thanksgiving holiday.
CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the protests in Ferguson, Missouri. St. Louis police have released photos of some of the items they say were thrown at them, including Molotov cocktails, and have seized 2 firearms in the process.
Topping the benchmark, Josh Duitz, Alpine Funds, explains why investors should own infrastructure plays around the world via AIFRX.
Swiss voters will head to the polls to vote on a controversial measure that could lift global gold prices. Insight into the vote, with CNBC's Seema Mody and George Gero, RBC Capital Markets.
Discussing current market conditions ahead of OPEC's meeting, with Heather Hughes, SunAmerica Funds; Keith Fitz-Gerald, Money Map Press; and Jack Bouroudjian, Index Financial Partners and CNBC's Rick Santelli.
Former Grateful Dead manager Richard Loren, discusses his book "High Notes," which chronicles his two decades and the current "corporatization" of the entertain world.
CNBC.com Managing Editor Allen Wastler reports the Saks Fifth Avenue real estate deal and 401 (k) rollovers are the hottest topics on CNBC.com.
Century 21 co-owner Eddie Gindi, discusses expectations for Black Friday and what kind of boost the retailer may get from its diverse shoppers.
CNBC's Jeff Cox discusses the results of survey on consumer spending that says Wall Streeters are expected to spend an average of $900 on their spouse.
With Dell back on track a year after going private, CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg, discusses if Twitter would be better off going private or getting folded into someone like Apple or Google.
The Weather Channel's Jennifer Delgado reports on the wintry weather forecast that's threatening to strand travelers at airports this Thanksgiving.
The Federal Reserve says Wells Fargo must address living will shortcomings in its 2015 living will plans, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman.
Discussing Hewlett Packard's quarterly earnings and the value of its split off, with Daniel Ives, FBR Capital Markets; Fast Money trader Tim Seymour; CNBC contributor Carol Roth; and Fast Money contributor, Jon Najarian.
Hewlett-Packard is reporting a Q4 EPS of $1.06 versus estimates of S1.06, but misses on revenues. CNBC's David Faber breaks down the results.
Keith Bliss, Cuttone & Company, and Terry Dolan, Benjamin & Jerold Brokerage, offer different opinions on how much the market will move from now until the end of the year.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera highlights the world's next big energy plays and looks at just how much oil and gas is waiting to be tapped.