Janet Yellen is offering a back-to-the-'50s approach to interest rates, says Larry Kudlow. He thinks she's right, though for many wrong reasons.» Read More
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports tonight's latest headlines, including 15 Republican senators are sending a letter to President Obama asking him to pull Chuck Hagel's nomination for defense secretary.
Insight on the race to the White House in 2016, with Mark Simone, WOR radio talk show host; Hadley Heath, Independent Women's Forum; and Blake Zeff, Democratic Strategist.
A new report warns that Federal retirement pensions could go bankrupt, with CNBC Contributors Keith Boykin, Jim Pethokoukis and Steve Moore of the Wall Street Journal.
February non-farm payrolls rose 236,000, with CNBC's Courtney Reagan; Mike Santoli, Yahoo! Finance; and Steven Ricchiuto, Mizuho Securities.
Discussing whether cutting spending and limiting government is a good thing for the economy, with CNBC Contributors Keith Boykin, Jim Pethokoukis and Robert Costa.
Newark Mayor Cory Booker told CNBC on Friday he's exploring a bid for U.S. Senate because the solutions to problems he's tackled New Jersey's largest city can work at the national level.
The race is on for the world's largest rail makers to make natural gas-run train, with Lorenzo Simonelli, GE Transportation president & CEO. John Hofmeister, Citizens for Affordable Energy, weighs in.
A leaked DOJ memo revealed a legal case for drone strikes on Americans.
Does this rally have staying power, with Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital; Conrad DeQuadros, RDQ Economics; and David Goldman, First Things Magazine.
Facebook is revamping its news feed, creating a "personalized newspaper," reports CNBC's Seema Mody. Rep. David Schweikert, (R-AZ), and Keith Boykin, former Clinton White House aide, weigh in on Sen. Warren's was outraged over banks that launder drug cartel money.
House Speaker Boehner told CNBC's Larry Kudlow that a long-term deal on entitlements is possible, and there's no good reason for the Obama team to have shut down the White House tour.
Former NBA star Dennis Rodman is back from a controversial trip to North Korea with the Harlem Globetrotters where he met with leader Kim Jong Un. Former Deputy Assistant Secretary of Defense and Heritage Foundation senior fellow Peter Brookes, offers insight; and the "Kudlow Report" crew weighs in.
President Obama's Treasury Secretary nominee Jack Lew has almost $60,000 stored away in the Cayman Islands. Diana Furchtgott-Roth, Manhattan Institute senior fellow; and CNBC Contributors James Pethokoukis and Dan Greenhaus, share their opinions.
Forbes' released its 2013 list of the world's richest people. Art Laffer, Laffer Investments; Chris Kofinis, Former Sen. Manchin's chief of staff; Robert Traynham, Former Santorum aide; Jonathan Golub, UBS, share their opinions.
Some are wondering whether those big banks and their executives are "too big to jail." CNBC's Eamon Javers offers insight; and Tom Curran, Peckar & Abramson; Chris Kofinis, Former Sen. Manchin chief of staff; and Robert Traynham, Former Bush-Cheney senior advisor, share their opinions.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports on tonight's major headlines, including a 2-year old girl appears to be cured of HIV after aggressive treatments after birth. The "Kudlow Report" crew, discuss.
Discussing the status of the Keystone Pipeline, with Sabrina Fang, The American Petroleum Institute; Chris Kofinis, Former. Sen. Manchin's chief of staff; Robert Traynham, Former Santorum aide; and Jonathan Golub, UBS.
Despite housing starts data on the rise, and corporate profits at record levels, there are still dark clouds in the market. Art Laffer, Laffer Investments; Chris Kofinis, Former Sen. Manchin's chief of staff; Robert Traynham, Former Santorum aide; Jonathan Golub, UBS; and Dean Baker, Center For Economic Policy Research, discuss.
However you calculate the sequester spending cuts, CNBC's Larry Kudlow notes, the reality is that the sequester at least moves the ball in the right direction.
Janet Yellen, the Fed's influential vice chair, said Monday the central bank's aggressive monetary stimulus is still warranted.