Wouldn't it be nice if, just for once, Obama defended American business instead of attacking it?, asks Larry Kudlow.» Read More
Debating what needs to happen to break the budget stalemate, with Sen. Michael Bennet, (D-CO), and Mike Crapo, (R-ID).
Discussing the latest delays in the Congressional super committee, with Rep. Brad Sherman, (D-CA), and Rep. Paul Ryan, (R-WI).
Will the Herman Cain Libya video cost him support? James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute; David Goodfriend, former Clinton White House official; and Armstrong Williams, radio talk show host, weigh in.
Discussing the market's choppy trading day; sold retail sales, and the economic outlook, with Phil Orlando, Federated Investors, and Jim Lacamp, MacroPortfolio Advisors.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow reports Transcanada will re-route the Keystone XL pipleline to avoid sensitive areas of Nebraska; Anadarko Petroleum has found a massive shale oil and natural gas field in Northeastern Colorado; and some of the thousand workers fired from MF Global are suing their former employer for failing to receive a 60 day warnning, as required by law.
Debating whether Newt Gingrich will become the new GOP frontrunner to beat, with Matt Miller, Washington Post; Phil Musser, New Frontier Strategy; and Kellyanne Conway, The Polling Company. Also, has President Obama gotten a little lazy about attracting foreign investment? Bob Lutz, form GM vice chairman, weighs in.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera takes a look at the state of our nation's crumbling infrastructure, and whether there's a role for private sector investment.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the rundown on Friday's market activity, and discussing investment opportunities in a choppy market and slow economy, with Donald Luskin, Trend Macro chief investment officer, and Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital.
Sen. Jim DeMint, (R-SC) says the U.S. has a spending problem, and the super committee wants to raise taxes, discussing whether Congress will be able to strike a deal before the November 23rd deadline, wiith Rep. Marcy Kaptur, (D-OH), and Rep. David Schweikert, (R-AZ)
Was President Obama's decision to delay the Keystone XL pipeline politically motivated? Jack Gerard, American Petroleum Institute president & CEO, weighs in.
Discussing the policy behind the politics in the GOP debate, with Mort Zuckerman, Boston Properities CEO, and which candidate walk away the clear winner, with Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities; Michael Steele, former RNC Chairman.
Is the U.S. economy stronger than investors think? William Baldwin, Forbes investment strategies editor, and Brian Kelly, Shelter Harbor Capital, provide perspective.
Is now the time for investors to dump their European bank stocks and buy U.S. banks? Richard Bove, Rochdale Securities, and Andrew Busch, BMO Capital Markets, weigh in.
Discussing Italy's debt problems and its impact on the markets, with David Malpass, Encima Global president, and David Goldman, Macrostrategy.com president.
Insight on the emerging allegations against presidential runner Herman Cain. Can the GOP find its hero? E.J. Dionne, Washington Post; James Pethokoukis, AEI Economics; and Kellyanne Conway, The Polling Company, discuss. "The right end of the party is looking for a hero and can't find one," says Dionne.
The government of Prime Minister George Papandreou is teetering on the verge of collapse after he abandoned the referendum on the EU package, with NBC's Michelle Kosinski; Benn Steil, Council on Foreign Relations; and Nick Economides, Advisor to Central Bank of Greece.
Discussing the Fed's decision on interest rates, more QE and mortgage-backed bonds, and its impact on the economy, with Rep. Ron Paul, (R-TX).
Discussing whether the GOP needs Chris Christie to win the oval office, with Jared Bernstein, Center & Budget & Policy Priorities, and James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute.
What's an investor to do as volatility roils the markets, with Tobias Levkovich, Citigroup; Zane Brown, Lord Abbett; and Michael Ozanian, Forbes.
Vladmir Putin will now run for president and Dmitry Medvedev will become prime minister. And, highly respected finance minister Alexei Kudrin is out. So is the economic future of Russia in question? Nicholas Burns, former director for Soviet Affairs in the George W. Bush Administration, weighs in.