Economist John Taylor said Alan Greenspan kept rates too low for too long, exacerbating the housing bubble. Greenspan said Taylor's wrong.» Read More
In her new book, YOU KNOW I'M RIGHT More Prosperity, Less Government she takes on today's toughest issues: the deficit, unemployment, health care, education, housing and immigration.
Some Republicans are crying foul, saying the massive stimulus package just unleashed by the Federal Reserve is nothing more than a thinly veiled bid to help Barack Obama win the White House.
Morgan Stanley is the latest firm to announce that it will not take advantage of a new Supreme Court ruling that allows companies to spend unlimited campaign cash in federal elections.
The outbreak of anti-American violence has the nation incensed. But perhaps nobody is more outraged than Larry Kudlow.
Reinstating federal estate taxes at the 65 percent rate will result in some 1.6 million jobs lost, Douglas Holtz-Eakin, president of the think tank the American Action Forum, told CNBC Thursday.
Larry Kudlow doesn’t believe it, but according to former Federal Reserve Governor, Frederick Mishkin further stimulus may finally drive the economy out of it rut.
Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell made a strong case against any tax hikes during my interview with him on last night's Kudlow Report.
Famed investor Jim Rogers told Larry Kudlow that if you’re involved in this market, and you only understand one thing about the rally - it should be this!
I had the opportunity to discuss the idea of a free market housing fix with distinguished FDIC chair Sheila Bair. We focused on the need for tighter, more conservative lending practices.
According to reports, Egyptian protesters scaled the walls of the U.S. embassy on Tuesday, tore down the American flag and burned it during a protest. Larry Kudlow was outraged!
In Senate primaries in Arizona, Florida and Alaska, veteran politicians are poised to brush back charges from insurgent outsiders and move on to the general election—possibly showing that the anti-incumbent mood of the electorate has started to soften.
If there was ever a week in which errant expectations could send stocks tumbling, it’s this one.
People in the securities and investment industry have dramatically reversed their campaign contribution trends, shifting from overwhelming support of Democrats in 2009, to an equally overwhelming support of Republicans in 2010.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow knows a thing or two about what happens inside the beltway. And he says a quick resolution to the fiscal cliff after the election 'ain't likely.'
History shows that the S&P 500's performance during the three calendar months leading up to the presidential election have been a good predictor of whether the president or his party are re-elected.
If Ben Bernanke is looking to implement a new round of stimulus, he’d be hard pressed to find a reason more compelling than the latest jobs report.
Children of presidents are as close to royalty as we get in the United States and for an estimated $3 million, Chelsea Clinton will get quite the fairy tale wedding.
With both presidential candidates effectively neck and neck in the polls, could Friday’s lousy jobs data propel Mitt Romney ahead, perhaps permanently?
Investors are jittery about the stock market's decline to a 10-month low earlier this month, and many are piling into bonds. But they may have more to lose in the form of higher taxes.
Perhaps the reason for President Obama’s flat and energy-less speech Thursday night — TV cameras panning the convention floor actually showed delegates falling asleep — was that he already knew Friday’s jobs numbers were going to be a disaster.