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Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, discusses China and how sanctions against Russia could create problems for the global economy.

Home builder sentiment rises 1 point     Mon, 17 Mar '14 | 10:00 AM ET

CNBC's Diana Olick reports the latest home builder sentiment data.

A quick look at the day's top stories on Squawk Box, including Buffett's thoughts on former Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner's new book, with CNBC's Becky Quick and Joe Kernen.

While others point to a recession as the only thing that can kill the ongoing bull market, CNBC's Jim Cramer believes another factor can roil markets: insider selling.

Investigators still searching for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. Much of the focus is on the background of the flight crew.

CNBC's Steve Sedgwick speaks to former Ukrainian Foreign Minister and current Ukrainian member of Parliament Petro Poroshenko about Russia's interest in Crimea. It will be announced next week whether Poroshenko is up for election to be Ukraine's next president.

Ireland's growing business environment     Mon, 17 Mar '14 | 6:42 AM ET

Discussing the growing business environment in Ireland since its exit from the European Union bailout, with Barry O'Leary, IDA Ireland CEO.

CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories. St. Patrick's Day is Monday and spring arrives Thursday. The NCAAs begin this week and the Fed meets.

Better bet: Visa or MasterCard     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 3:25 PM ET

CNBC's Dominic Chu and Seema Mody break down Visa and MasterCard, two companies who do virtually the same thing, but should be viewed differently from an investment standpoint.

Discussing the Crimean referendum and how China and Ukraine are impacting the U.S. stock market, with Diane Garnick, Clear Alternatives; Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities; Bill Smith, SAM Advisors; Jason Pride, Glenmede; and CNBC's Rick Santelli.

Wine from a keg?     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 2:57 PM ET

CNBC's Jane Wells shares the new way wine is being poured in Pebble Beach, California.

CNBC¿s Josh Lipton and CNET Editor-in-Chief Lindsey Turrentine discuss how exclusive video game titles impact Xbox and PlayStation console sales.

Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities director, talks with CNBC's Sue Herera about what traders are thinking as they head in to the weekend with unsettling reports out of Russia, Crimea and China weighing heavily on their minds.

CNBC's Sue Herera speaks with teen inventor Ann Makosinski who took top honors in the Google Science fair for her battery free flashlight, powered by the heat of a person's hand.

Calif. drought impacting vine & wine     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 1:45 PM ET

CNBC's Jane Wells reports how the California drought is causing problems for Napa vineyards and shows new technologies being employed to fight drought.

Vanessa Grigoriadis, Vanity Fair contributing editor, discusses the affair between Google co-founder Sergey Brin and employee Amanda Rosenberg, and how it resonated within the walls of Google.

Ukraine PM speaks on referendum vote     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 1:05 PM ET

CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera spoke to Ukraine PM Arseniy Yatsenyuk about the Crimea's referendum vote this weekend.

Keyless smartlocks key to smart home     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 11:44 AM ET

Jason Johnson, August co-Founder and CEO, discusses his home security smart lock that retrofits to your existing lock giving users access though their smartphone. CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight.

Santelli Exchange: All credit is debt     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 11:29 AM ET

CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses government loans and mortgage guarantees.

Merlot sales no longer 'Sideways?'     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 11:00 AM ET

David Duncan of Silver Oak Cellars and Jennifer Putnam of Napa Valley Grapegrowers say Merlot is back in vogue ten years after the movie "Sideways" nearly destroyed the market for the varietal. But Clay Shannon isn't so sure.

Ted Kemp and Dina Gusovsky chat about what Russia's state-controlled media are saying about the situation in Crimea.

Buffett: Bitcoin a 'mirage'     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 8:24 AM ET

Warren Buffett tells CNBC why he thinks bitcoins don't have any intrinsic value and investors should stay away.

Discussing the economic impact of China's slowing economy, the state of housing and the U.S. economy, with Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway Chairman & CEO, and Dan Gilbert, Quicken Loans founder & Chairman.

Las Vegas attracting younger audience     Fri, 14 Mar '14 | 7:20 AM ET

Caesars Entertainment CEO Gary Loveman, discusses the younger age attracted to Las Vegas, and what data suggests about consumer spending.

Pisani: No panic in selloff     Thu, 13 Mar '14 | 3:52 PM ET

CNBC's Bob Pisani and Jeff Cox discuss the defensive plays investors are making amid today's market selloff.

Feeling the protein pain     Thu, 13 Mar '14 | 3:20 PM ET

The USDA is forecasting inflation for protein to more than double this year, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.

GM's ignition switch recall timeline     Thu, 13 Mar '14 | 2:20 PM ET

CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on the multiple investigations taking place into General Motors' handling of its ignition switch recall.

New job travelers will love     Thu, 13 Mar '14 | 1:45 PM ET

CNBC's Robert Frank reports two luxury travel companies are offering the job of a lifetime.

Art Cashin's advice on the market     Thu, 13 Mar '14 | 1:00 PM ET

Is there a new all-time high on the way? How much of a concern is Crimea? The market's next move, with Art Cashin, UBS, CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders, Jim Iuorio and Jeff Kilburg from the CME.

Some drivers weighed down by keys     Thu, 13 Mar '14 | 1:00 PM ET

Heavy keychains may be to blame for GM's ignition problems. How heavy are your keys?

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U.S. Video

  • CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the latest numbers on the consumer. And CNBC's Steve Liesman weighs in on how the numbers may likely impact the Fed's policy decision.

  • Over the past five years, there's been a tripling of Chinese tourist arrivals in the U.S. According to experts CNBC spoke with, that number is projected to increase significantly in the next ten years. So how can American investors benefit from the influx of Chinese money and people? CNBC's Dina Gusovsky reports.

  • Over the past few years, there's been an influx of Chinese money being brought into the United States; from around $58 million in 2000 to about $14 billion in 2013. Some say all this Chinese investment is pricing Americans out of the market, while others believe the flood of Chinese money coming into the U.S. can actually create jobs here. CNBC's Dina Gusovsky reports.

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