While restoring economic growth may be the great challenge of our time, this goal will never be realized until we restore marriage.» Read More
CNBC's John Harwood reports the President made an unannounced trip to Afghanistan today on the first anniversary of Osama bin Laden's death. Debating whether the President is using the trip as political leverage, with Dan Gainor, Media Research Institute; Ari Melber, The Nation Magazine; and Kevin Williamson, National Review. Also, a look at Occupy Wall Street protesters across the country.
Debating whether women are really paid less than men, with Howard Dean, former DNC chairman and Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, (R-WA).
CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the latest details on the fate of a missing Chinese human rights activist, and discussing whether the dissident case threatens to overshadow U.S.-China talks, with Gordon Chang, "The Coming Collapse of China" author.
James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute and Dan Gross, Yahoo Finance columnist discuss whether the U.S. economy is better than most people think.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports a regional EPA official resigned after his "crucify" comment; One World Trade Center is now the tallest building in New York City; and Groupon has two new board members.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on Apple's strategies to legally minimize its taxes, and debating whether the U.S. tax system is broken, with Phil Kerpen, American Commitment president and Martin Sullivan, former Treasury Department economist.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on President Obama's stump speech to a trade union today, and debating whether the Keystone XL pipeline is the remedy for job creation, with Brad Woodhouse, Democratic National Committee and Sean Spicer, Republican National Committee.
Stocks moved higher today with the help of Apple and the Fed's comments, with Mike Holland, Holland & Company.
David Malpass, Encima Global founder & CEO and Michael Pento, Pento Portfolio Strategies president, discuss whether the economy is in a recovery stall.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares the names of four companies that are undervalued because of their innovations.
CNBC'S Brian Shactman reports on the state of deepwater drilling two years after the BP oil spill.
Debating whether there is a leadership breakdown at the White House, with David Freddoso, The Washington Examiner; Keith Boykin, former Clinton White House aide; and Kevin Williamson, National Review.
A look at Google executive chairman, Eric Schmidt's $100M compensation package, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and Kayla Tausche reports on a slew of initial public offerings to flood the markets so far this year.
Discussing the French election and its impact on Europe and the euro, with Nicholas Burns, Harvard Kennedy School of Government professor.
Alan Valdes, DME Securities and Michael Norman, John Thomas Financial, discuss how to trade a mixed market and weigh in on whether this is the beginning of a spring stall for stocks.
Debating whether President Obama's policies are to blame for the stall in the economic recovery, with David Freddoso, The Washington Examiner; Keith Boykin, former Clinton White House aide; and Kevin Williamson, National Review.
CNBC's John Harwood reports a new NBC/WSJ survey shows it's going to be a very tight race for the White House, and a look at the favorability rating of both candidates, with Ari Melber, The Nation Magazine and Tony Fratto, former White House deputy press secretary.
Bryan Green,CLSA v.p. of global portfolio trading and Brian Kelly, Shelter Harbor Capital co-founder, discuss the trifecta of economic reports that knocked stocks down on Thursday and what it indicates about the U.S. economic recovery and the markets. Also, Frank Sorrentino, North Jersey Community Bank CEO, discusses the Fed's meeting with community bankers and the message on housing and making loans.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports strong business spending gave Microsoft's earnings a boost, and housing in Phoenix is starting to find buyers, with CNBC's Diana Olick. Also, the NY Daily News identifies the woman who started the Secret Service hooker scandal.
Dow Chemical chairman and CEO, Andrew Liveris, discusses his company's plans to construct a multi-billion dollar plant in Texas and create thousands of jobs.