The US won the Cold War largely because Reagan had a strong economy to back him up. Obama has broken that link—and Putin knows it, says Larry Kudlow.» Read More
The latest GDP report shows that falling government spending can coexist with rising private economic activity, Larry Kudlow says.
Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial; Dolly Lenz, New York luxury real estate agent; Constance Hunter, International Solutions Network; and Michael Ozanian, Forbes Magazine, discuss what's driving the markets near all-time highs.
Dolly Lenz, New York luxury real estate agent; Constance Hunter, International Solutions Network; and Michael Ozanian, Forbes Magazine, discuss the key to the housing recovery and whether it's too late to buy home builder stocks.
Sen. John Thune, (R-SD), discusses whether the GOP will stick with the sequester, to force spending cuts. And John Hlinko, Left Action founder, and Steve Moore, Wall Street Journal, discuss.
The American Psychiatric Association now says it's okay to use antidepressants for someone who is grieving over a recently lost loved one. Beverly Hills Psychiatrist Dr. Carole Lieberman, offers insight.
Tom Verducci, Sports Illustrated senior writer, weighs in on an explosive new report from a Miami newspaper that accuses major league baseball players of using banned substances.
The author of "Guns and Violence, The English Experience," discusses why mimicking Great Britain on gun control may not be the best idea.
Sen. David Vitter, (R-LA); and Christopher Ruddy, Newsmax Media CEO, discuss whether the President's proposal will get through Congress.
A number of experts are saying that small business will get hit the worst if we go over the fiscal cliff. Gene Marks of The Marks Group, explains why it's a mistake to generalize that more than 20 million small businesses nationwide will be affected.
There are reports that a key Iranian nuclear site was rocked by a massive underground explosion. John Batchelor, The John Batchelor Show host, shares his opinions.
Moscow is going to approve a ban on American couples from adopting Russian children, with Don Jensen, Center for Transatlantic Relations at Johns Hopkins University; and James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute, discusses the state of Europe's fiscal woes.
What to expect from the U.S. markets in 2013 in regards to spending cuts, and the Federal Reserve's monetary policy, with Robert McTeer, Former President of Dallas Fed and Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports tonight's latest headlines, including an Associated Press analysis showing that individual investors have pulled at least $380 billion from U.S. stock funds since April of 2007.
Discussing why journalist Steve Kroft couldn't get President Obama and Hillary Clinton to give the "real" narrative about the Benghazi scandal. Dan Gainor, Media Research Center, shares his opinions.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the House is set to reconvene on Sunday; and discussing all sides of the fiscal cliff talks, with Brian Kelly, Shelter Harbor Capital; Ken Heebner, Capital Growth Management; Rep. Aaron Schock (R-IL); Joy-Ann Reid, Miami Herald columnist; and Jonathan Collegio, American Crossroads.
Discussing whether spending cuts would boost the U.S. economy, with Dean Baker, Center For Economic & Policy Research and Phil Kerpen, American Commitment and author of "Democracy Denied."
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports retired general Norman Schwarzkopf has died at 78. EPA Chief Lisa Jackson announced she is stepping down today. Chris Horner of The Competitive Enterprise Institute and author of "Liberal War on Transparency," provides perspective.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports 8 senators offered a bipartisan proposal to overhaul immigration; and Sen. Jeff Flake (R-AZ) offers insight on the plan. Mark Hannah, Democratic Political analyst; Robert Costa, National Review; and Phil Musser, New Frontier Strategy, weigh in.
Robert Costa, National Review, explains why Hillary Clinton has remained out of the spotlight recently.
A long-delayed $50.5 billion aid package for victims of Superstorm Sandy cleared the Senate on Monday, three months after the storm destroyed or damaged hundreds of thousands of homes and businesses in coastal New York, New Jersey and Connecticut.