CNBC Anchors and Reporters

Madeline Laskoski

Special to


  • Tide

    Procter & Gamble shares fell nearly 3 percent after fourth-quarter earnings and revenue forecasts were lowered. Analyst Joseph Altobello tells CNBC that this appears to be a P&G-specific problem because it is losing market share to competitors.

  • Starbucks Coffee

    Starbucks stock continues to trade flat near $52, after coming off a high of $61.15 on April 26. A recent UBS report suggested the momentum trade may be over for Starbucks.

  • JC Penney

    Shares of J.C. Penney are down 33 percent in the last year and down 26 percent since Ron Johnson took over as CEO on Nov. 1, 2011. Will the retail giant make a comeback or will it continue to fall?

  • If the Supreme Court shoots down Obamacare, what does that mean for big pharma? Deutsche Bank analyst Barbara Ryan weighs in.

  • chips_200.jpg

    Japan's only dynamic random-access memory (DRAM) chips maker, Elpida, delisted on the Tokyo bourse on Wednesday, marking the biggest corporate failure in Japan's manufacturing history.

  • The Goldman Sachs booth on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange

    Goldman Sachs made a sweeping statement advising investors to buy stocks and say good-bye to bonds in a report released on Wednesday. Goldman projected that the prospect for future stock returns relative to bonds is at a generational high.

  • oil_price_up2.jpg

    As demand continues to rise and geopolitical risks continue push prices higher, many wonder if oil prices will halt their ascent.

  • Glass of Whiskey

    During its 125th anniversary auction, Glenfiddich set a world record for the most expensive bottle of single malt whisky ever sold at auction; the 55-year-old Glenfiddich sold for $94,000.

  • For the first time since 2007, the United State Grand Prix is returning to the calendar. Twelve Formula One teams and 24 drivers will be heading to Austin, Texas from November 16-18 for the US Grand Prix this year.

  • The Federal Reserve headquarters in Washington, DC.

    Stress tests carried out by the Federal Reserve in the United States boosted confidence in the banking sector and sent banking stocks sharply higher, but banks are not out of the woods yet, Matthew Czepliewicz, analyst at Collins Stewart, told CNBC.