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Discussing what could happen next to the markets amid looming European economic uncertainty, with David Goldman, Former Head of Fixed Income Research at Bank of America and Don Luskin, Trend Macro.
GOP strategist Karl Rove has launched the "Conservative Victory Project.' What this means for the party, with Robert Costa, National Review; Jonathan Collegio, American Crossroads; and Michael Needham, Heritage Action for America.
Former New York City Mayor Ed Koch has died from congestive heart failure. TV Journalist Chuck Scarborough of WNBC New York; Mark Simone, WOR Radio Talk Show host and CNBC's Contributors Keith Boykin and James Pethokoukis, discuss Koch's NYC legacy.
Discussing whether it is time to let the sequester kick in, with Mark Simone, WOR Radio Talk Show host and CNBC's Contributors Keith Boykin and James Pethokoukis.
This year's Super Bowl will be held at New Orleans' Mercedes-Benz Superdome, and the city has been transformed since Hurricane Katrina in 2005, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman. Mark Simone, WOR Radio Talk Show host and CNBC's Contributors Keith Boykin and James Pethokoukis, discuss the news of Dan Marino's love child.
Americans are paying the highest gas price on record for February, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
Discussing the shift in contraception policy, with Mark Simone, WOR Radio Talk Show host and CNBC's Contributors Keith Boykin and James Pethokoukis.
The Dow closed above 14,000 for the first time since 2007, with CNBC's Bob Pisani; Brian Kelly, Shelter Harbor Capital; Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services; and James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute. Also, Rep. Mick Mulvaney (R-SC), shares his opinions on today's jobs report.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen offers details of CNBC's special that is airing tonight called "Death: It's A Living."
Some unions are growing weary of the health law they supported, with Grace-Marie Turner, Galen Institute president and Philip Dine, author of "State of the Unions."
Chinese hackers reportedly broke into email accounts of New York Times and Wall Street Journal employees. Gordon Chang, author of "the Coming Collapse of China," and Ann Lee, author of "What the U.S. Can Learn From China," offer insight.
Former Nebraska Senator Chuck Hagel (R) was grilled today at the Senate Confirmation hearing. Jennifer Rubin, Washington Post author of "Right Turn," shares her opinions. "This is the worst performance I've seen in my lifetime," he says.
The IRS may give up on tracking people who move out of states and which ones they're moving to. CNBC's Robert Frank discusses state income tax; and Michelle Caruso-Cabrera and Art Laffer, former Reagan economic advisor, weigh in.
Discussing the state of the U.S. markets and their take on the so-called "sequester," with Rana Forohar, Time Magazine and Andy Cross, Motley Fool.
The Obama Administration dissolves its jobs council just ahead of January's jobs report, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera and Art Laffer, Laffer Investments; and Kansas Republican Senator Jerry Moran says "this is evidence one more time of the President appointing a committee and not even utilizing it for the value it can provide."
Lawrence Korb, Center for American Progress, and Marc Ginsberg, former U.S. ambassador to Morocco, discuss the latest escalation of violence in the Middle East.
Discussing whether loans to businesses will help spur the economy, with Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets; Nan Hayworth, (R) Fmr. New York Representative; and Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities.
The plot thickens tonight in the case of an unconfirmed sex scandal involving New Jersey Democratic Senator Bob Menendez. David Martosko, Executive Editor at the Daily Caller, weighs in.
Five years after the financial crisis, executive pay at the banks is creeping back up, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. Nan Hayworth, (R) Fmr. New York Representative; and Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities, weigh in.
Facebook beat on the top and bottom-line, but the real headlines were about mobile, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.