Treasury Secretary Jack Lew said the U.S. would be closely monitoring China's change in the way it allows the yuan to be traded.» Read More
Debating the plan to prevent tax inversions, Doug Holtz-Eakin, American Action Forum, says the Treasurys plan is worse than doing nothing. Christian Weller, Center for American Progress, explains why he favors inversion regulation.
CNBC's Eamon Javers discusses the Treasury Department's new rules to discourage companies from moving their headquarters overseas to avoid taxes.
Jared Bernstein, Budget & Policy Priorities, shares his thoughts on the Obama administrations efforts to implement new regulations that would diminish the ability for companies to escape U.S. taxes.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the Treasury Department is trying to make tax inversions less economically appealing to corporations but they will not be able to eliminate them all.
The Treasury Department is seeking to reduce the benefits of companies buying foreign firms to switch tax domicile to a country with lower rates, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
The issue of so-called tax inversions has been a major policy point for President Barack Obama over the past few months.
The White House can help stem inversions, but issue must be addressed by Congress, says Rep. Van Hollen.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew urged Congress to pass anti-tax inversion legislation, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
CNBC's David Faber reports on comments by Treasury Secretary Jack Lew regarding tax inversions.
Lanhee Chen, Hoover Institution research fellow, discuss corporate tax reform and what it means for companies to show "economic patriotism."
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew is making the argument against tax inversions. Insight, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Rep. Luke Messer, (R-Ind.), weighs in on America's corporate tax loopholes and tax inversions. Messer says lets allow the repatriation of dollars earned overseas to be invested in America without a tax penalty.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew is calling on Congress to pass retroactive anti-inversion legislation as soon as possible as news of another inversion deal with Hospira and Danon is said to be in the works. CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why he believes it does not take congressional action to end inversion deals.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew highlighted the decision American companies face—stay domestic and pay taxes or go abroad for savings.
Michael DeCesare, McAfee president, says the role of security firms has shifted from defense to offense as companies scramble to protect themselves from the increasing threat of cyberattacks. And John Stumpf, Wells Fargo CEO, weighs in.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera explains why she thinks it's completely "unpatriotic" of Congress that corporations are put in the position they feel they have to move overseas.
The Treasury secretary also says the financial system, finally recovering from the recession, faces another perilous challenge: cyberattacks.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses Treasury Secretary Jack Lew's comments on whether it's appropriate for the Fed to comment on valuations.
CNBC's Jim Cramer asks Treasury Secretary Jack Lew if it is appropriate for federal officials to comment on individual market movements.
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew talks with CNBC's Jim Cramer about the evolution of trade agreements and the real power of China. Lew says the global economy depends on a good U.S. China relationship.