Mario Draghi, head of the European Central Bank (ECB) insisted that the euro zone was more stable than a year ago but that the region needed more integration - and the U.K should be a part of that.» Read More
Discussing what is the true derivative exposure of US banks to Europe's debt crisis, with CNBC's David Faber, Jim Cramer, Melissa Lee & Carl Quintanilla.
Steve Forbes tells viewers the issues he thinks will have the greatest long-term and short-term impact on the U.S. economy.
CNBC's Rick Santelli, Steve Liesman and Becky Quick report on the CPI numbers, which were down .1 percent for the month (core was up .1 percent). Santelli reports on the market reaction. Steve Forbes & Dan Greenhaus, Chief Global Strategist, BTIG, discusses the economic policies of 2008 and 2009, and where the world is headed from here.
Amb. Ronald Spogli, Former U.S. Ambassador To Italy & San Marino (2005-2009), discusses how the new Italian prime minister and new Italian head of the ECB are likely to work toward bringing Italy out of its current debt crisis.
David Dreman, Dreman Value Management, discusses his feelings about the Occupy Wall Street Movement, He feels the bad guys here were the investment banks, and that things haven't changed very much since the downturn. He also discusses capitalism's inherent flaws and the need for control over corporations--that the regulations in place need to be reinforced. He's not a fan of Alan Greenspan. Also, he discusses the ongoing budget negotiations and the idea that Warren Buffett is buying.
David Tinsley, UK economist at BNP Paribas, told CNBC, "the UK is poised to go into recession again over the next couple of quarters and the unemployment rate is just going to get worse from here I am afraid."
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera has the latest details on Italy's new PM, Mario Monti, and whether he'll be able to save his debt-ridden country, with Nile Gardiner, Heritage Foundation.
Daniel Mudd, Fortress CEO & director, explains how the hedge fund has been able to keep assets under management roughly unchanged at over $43 billion this year despite volatility in the markets.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera discusses what Italy needs to do to stimulate economic growth.
"I think it's a pretty hard sell for Europeans to go to China or Brazil or Singapore or wherever and say, 'Hey guys, we've got this fantastic idea with you putting some of your money into a bailout fund that we're not prepared to put our money into," former EU Commissioner and Chairman of the BBC Trust Lord Patten told CNBC.
Insight on what the next steps the Fed needs to take are, with with Charles Evans, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago president, who says the Fed should be more aggressive with monetary policy.
An outlook on the economy and the difference from the 2008 financial crisis and how the economy is faring now since then, with Charles Evans, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago president; CNBC's Rick Santelli & Steve Liesman.
CNBC's Melissa Lee, Jim Cramer and Carl Quintanilla discuss today's market moving headlines, including Italian yield spikes, Paulson's gold move and Wal-Mart's miss on earnings per share.
Gianmaria Bergantino, head of Asset Management at the Bank Insinger de Beaufort, joined CNBC, to discuss the challenges for Mario Monti in forming a new Italian government.
The US dollar will be a "winner" in 2012, and Europe will enter recession in the first half of the year, Geoffrey Yu, foreign exchange strategist at UBS, told CNBC.
Stocks lost 75 points in thin trading on Monday, but is the US economy better than investors think? Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial chief market strategist, and Michael Ozanian, Forbes executive editor, weigh in.
To help solve Europe's sovereign debt crisis, a special organization was set up in 2010 called the European Financial Stability Facility, or EFSF. So what is it and how does it work? CNBC explains.
Discussing whether investors should beware of banks or buy them, with Richard Bove, Vice President of Equity Research, Rochdale Securities.
The European Central Bank—or ECB—is the central bank for Europe's single currency, the euro. Managing the euro and the countries that use it is a big task, as CNBC explains.
Richard Fisher, Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas president & CEO, discusses whether Europe's debt contagion is likely to wash up on America's shores, and if another round of quantitative easing is warranted.
News that the Swedish capital of Stockholm has been hit by three nights of rioting has come as a surprise.
Even as Apple faced a grilling from lawmakers over its tax avoidance schemes, two more companies revealed they would move to lighten their tax burden.
German business software company SAP will start to employ people with autism as software testers, programmers and data quality assurance specialists across the world.
James Bullard, CEO and president of the St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank, comments on the U.S. economy, the possibility of tapering off the Fed's stimulus program, and volatility in Japan.
Mario Draghi, president of the ECB, says the euro zone is "more stable" than it was a year ago and advocates for "more Europe".
Geoffrey Yu, FX strategist at UBS, discusses the U.S. dollar's recovery against the Japanese yen as well as the Nikkei's drop and says it's a "very healthy correction" for the USD/JPY bulls.