At 5 pm, President Obama and Speaker Boehner are scheduled to meet at the White House to discuss the "fiscal cliff." And Rep. Jan Schakowsky (D-IL) says the President absolutely should back away from raising the Medicare age.
Security firm McAfee' (now part of Intel) warns 30 U.S. financial institutions their high net worth customers could be targeted by a cyber attack called "Project Blitzkrieg," before next spring. CNBC's Mary Thompson reports.
Dan Niles of AlphaOne Capital Partners explains why he's labeling Facebook his favorite idea for 2013 after he shorted the stock at its $42 high.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on Adobe's Q4 earnings. The company beat on the top and bottom lines, and had revenues of $1.15 billion vs. an estimated $1.10 billion.
Sixty companies in the S&P 500 announced share buyback programs worth at least $1 billion so far this year.
How to position your portfolio now, with Andres Garcia Amaya, JPMorgan Funds; Ed Butowsky, Chapwood Investments; Brian Rehling, Wells Fargo Advisors; and Leo Kelly, High Tower.
As soon as word got out that Speaker John Boehner was headed to the White House to meet with President Obama, the market reversed. Warren Meyers, DME Securities, says "fiscal cliff" comments have become the new Greek rumors on the trading floor.
Barclays head of research, Larry Kantor, discusses his firm's economic outlook for 2013, in light of the fiscal cliff negotiations. "We think you're going to get some agreement [on the fiscal cliff], but it will probably be a band-aid agreement," he says.
Retirees are ditching government bonds and demanding riskier assets.
"The real problem is the outrageous spending going on here in Washington," explains Rep. Paul Broun (R-GA). He believes the country is heading for a total economic collapse due to runaway spending.
Yesterday, the market got its first look at what Research In Motion's BlackBerry 10 is likely to look like when photos leaked online. RIM's shares jumped 5.6% yesterday, and have doubled in price since its September lows.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and Steve Liesman discuss what the Fed's newly announced unemployment target of 6.5 percent means for the U.S. economy.
Investors are dealing with fiscal cliff concerns, and the Fed's announcement yesterday targeting future rate hikes, with Gary Wedbush, Wedbush Securities; Steve Sachs, ProShares Advisors; Stephen Guilfoyle, Meridian Equity Partners; and CNBC's Jeff Cox.
CNBC's Amanda Drury reports Yahoo announced Max Levchin has been appointed to its board of directors effective immediately and is replacing Brad Smith.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports mortgage rates went higher after Wednesday's FOMC meeting; and Stan Humphries, Zillow chief economist, and Brian Lewis, Halstead Property, weigh in.
If you own a bond fund, dividend paying stock or ETF just remember: When rates go up, prices go down.
Friday is the last day states can opt out of the administration's health insurance exchange, and about half of the country is saying "no thanks." Betsy McCaughey, Defend Your Healthcare founder.
The "fiscal cliff" clock is ticking, and it's throwing a real wrench into the U.S. economy. Nick Pinchuk, CEO of Snap-On, provides perspective.
CNBC's Steve Liesman offers insight on the market reaction to Fed Chairman Bernanke's comments about the U.S. economy. And Scott Minerd, Guggenheim Partners CIO, explains why the problem with the economy is spending, not taxes.
It seems another week will pass without a clear breakthrough in the "fiscal cliff" talks, reports CNBC's John Harwood