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A rare scotch has hit the shelves at some Costco stores. The Macallan, 60-year-old scotch in lalique crystal is priced at just under $17,000. The only bottle in Arizona is for sale at a Costco in Scottsdale. Only 400 bottles were made -- 72 are for sale in the United States.

The wait is over for Apple's iPhone 5S     Fri, 20 Sep '13 | 8:25 AM ET

Lines at the company's stores around the country have been impressive, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.

CNBC's Becky Quick sits down with Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO, and Brian Moynihan, Bank of America CEO, to talk about the debt ceiling, Obamacare and creating jobs in the U.S.

CNBC's Becky Quick talks with Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman & CEO, and Brian Moynihan, Bank of America CEO, about what prompted Buffett to invest in the big bank two years ago and if he will eventually exercise his warrants to buy 700 million shares of BAC for $7.14 per share.

John McAfee resurfaces     Fri, 20 Sep '13 | 8:33 AM ET

The anti-virus pioneer has been on the run since law officials wanted him for questioning in a neighbor's murder. CNBC's Jane Wells talks with him about the unsolved murder and his newest self-funded project.

Value and earnings growth should take three stocks higher, says Saturna Capital founder Nick Kaiser, one of Morningstar's "Ultimate Stock Pickers."

Trader turns bullish on gold     Thu, 19 Sep '13 | 1:02 PM ET

Anthony Grisanti has long been a gold bear, but the Fed surprise has made him a buyer. He explains why, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.

Gina Martin Adams of Wells Fargo explains why the market will drop 16 percent by the end of the year, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.

MacNeil Curry, the top technician at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, sees the ten-year yield dropping to 2.5 percent, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and the Futures Now Traders.

CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the rally after the Fed's decision to keep its bond buying program intact. "The markets are nervous ahead of 4 Fed speakers on Friday," says Cashin.

Santelli's look at 'wimpy' economy     Thu, 19 Sep '13 | 10:51 AM ET

CNBC's Rick Santelli takes a look at the economic consequences of rising debt on the taxpayer.

The luxury retailer is pushing back against people who abuse the store's return policy by returning clothes they've already worn, reports NBC's Kristen Dahlgren.

After a 12-day rally in stocks, investors should continue to buy, Stephen Weiss of Short Hills Capital says.

Don't worry about stock valuations for now, Milton Ezrati of Lorb Abbett says.

Why the Fed 'blew it': Druckenmiller     Thu, 19 Sep '13 | 7:04 AM ET

Stanley Druckenmiller, former chairman of Duquesne Capital, and Jimmy Dunne of Sandler O'Neill discuss the decision to delay tapering. CNBC's Steve Liesman reports.

Meryl Witmer, Eagle Capital Partners, reveals what she's learned from Wall Street legends. They all seem to have one thing in common, she says, they're "confident but humble" and are willing to change their minds.

Will 'dove' fill empty Fed chair?     Thu, 19 Sep '13 | 7:42 AM ET

Robert Shiller, Case-Shiller Home Price Index co-founder, discusses Janet Yellen's skills and explains why he "admires" Yellen and thinks she'd make a "terrific" Fed chairman.

BlackRock's CEO Larry Fink explains why he is surprised by the Fed's decision to delay tapering and expresses concern for gold, oil and all things that create volatility. Fink feels the debt ceiling will cause a lot of "drama in October" and says "we shouldn't assume Washington will finally get it."

90 Seconds with Art Cashin: QE a drug     Wed, 18 Sep '13 | 4:20 PM ET

CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the Fed's decision to keep its bond purchases intact, and how the markets reacted. "The gold bugs have maintained that they will not be able to taper; QE is a drug and they can't give it up," says Cashin.

Ben Bernanke: Not taper time     Wed, 18 Sep '13 | 2:30 PM ET

The Federal Reserve has announced it will keep its bond buying program intact and will continue to buy $85 billion in bonds per month. Fed chairman, Ben Bernanke, says "the downside risks to growth have been erased; economic data does not yet warrant reducing asset purchases."

Pimco's founder discusses Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's motivations and forward guidance.

Tesla founder Elon Musk discusses his company's plans for cars that drive themselves. He believes active safety systems will continue to get more sophisticated in the next few years, and that could lead to autonomous driving.

Apple haters can jump off a pier: Pogue     Wed, 18 Sep '13 | 11:53 AM ET

David Pogue, The New York Times tech columnist, shares his thoughts on why Apple "got it right" with its newest smartphones.

Goldman's Blankfein: Fed should taper     Wed, 18 Sep '13 | 8:28 AM ET

In an wide-ranging exclusive interview, CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin talks with Lloyd Blankfein, Goldman Sachs chairman & CEO, about cuts in the Fed's bond-buying program; the move higher in interest rates; the trade in gold; the best candidate to head the Fed; joining the Dow, and how regulations are impacting the banking industry.

With Apple's newest iPhone and an updated operating system, investors will have to wait and see how sales perform, Cramer said, adding that the company has been the "single most controversial stock" of his career.

The electric automaker is working to produce a car capable of running on "auto-pilot" within the next three years, reports CNBC's Joe Kernen.

Should you rent or own your home?     Wed, 18 Sep '13 | 7:41 AM ET

David Neithercut, Equity Residential CEO, and Doug Yearly, Toll Brothers CEO, discuss their real estate partnership and the pros and cons of renting versus owning a home.

With the Fed expected to announce a small scale back of its stimulus tomorrow, Byron Wien, Blackstone Advisory Partners, explains why he thinks the market will feel the taper, regardless of size.

CNBC's Bob Pisani and Art Cashin, of UBS, discuss the rationality put and the lack of blowups in the markets. When it comes to the edge of crisis, people will compromise, he says.

Stocks, which are still historically cheap, stand to move higher after the Fed uncertainty clears up, Jeremy Siegel of the Wharton School says.

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