The stock rally that has taken hold over the past week could be a sign that markets are in the midst of a bullish trend, Jason Pride said.» Read More
The "Squawk on the Street" crew; Mike Santoli, Yahoo Finance, and Ylan Mui, Washington Post, share their thoughts on what investors should be watching throughout the trading day.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on today's top business headlines, including a report BlackBerry is entertaining the idea of going private, Priceline shares soar on earnings beat, and a slew of IPOs are slated to debut this morning.
Results of a new CNBC study of chief financial officers show there has been a dip in overall optimism about the economy, reports CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin.
Thomas Atteberry, First Pacific Advisors; Bruce Simon, City National Rochdale, and Alison Deans, Varick Asset Management, share their thoughts on what's apt to drive today's market activity, and who will likely become Ben Bernanke's successor.
Charles Kantor, Neuberger Berman, provides his outlook on the market for the remainder of the year, explaining why investors should keep in mind volatility can work in both directions, as the markets prepare for the next Fed chairman.
The "Talking Squawk" blog runs down market guru Tom Lee's big call, Nelson Peltz's tough quarter, "The Lone Ranger" flop, wearable tech and Yahoo's new logo experiment.
Bruce Flatt, CEO of Brookfield Asset Management, provides his perspective on where he is finding the best investment opportunities in the U.S. and explains why he sees "value opportunities" in Europe.
Charles Kantor, Neuberger Berman, shares his thought on the feud between the retailer's board and its largest shareholder, Bill Ackman, and explains why Allen Questrom's involvement with JCP at any level would be interpreted as a clear positive.
Budget troubles in the Motor City is causing problems in the municipal bond market for other cities, countries and local governments in Michigan; Marc Faber predicts a 1987-style crash is likely on the horizon, and researchers in Italy are conducting DNA testing on the bones of a woman thought to be the model for Leonardo Da Vinci's "Mona Lisa" portrait, reports CNBC's Becky Quick.
The verdict's still out on whether steps to address China's industrial overcapacity has worked. Guillaume Derville, Head of Equity Derivatives Strategy Asia Pacific at BNP Paribas, shares his view.
Detroit's bankruptcy filing may be a sign of progress for the struggling city but it's taking a toll on municipal-bond offerings in other parts of Michigan.
Are we underestimating the global economy? Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank; Jared Bernstein, former VP Biden chief economist; and CNBC's Rick Santelli, discuss.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares a story from his early days working at Goldman Sachs, and how he learned the importance of keeping your portfolio diversified.
If you want to get started as an individual stock picker, start small, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Invest it what you know, and research it intensely.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says his father "ingrained the desire to save" in him. He explains how selling ice cream taught him the value of market power.
The "skinny" on how Mad Money host Jim Cramer came to love stocks. He started by studying the baseball averages, and found out it was pretty similar to the movement in stocks.
Zynga makes today's "contrarian trade," with the "Fast Money" traders; and how to play Caterpillar, Baidu and other stocks requested on Twitter.
In tonight's "Executive Edge" segment, the "Fast Money" traders look back to Elon Musk's conference call crack up, and Morgan Stanley's Parker turning bullish on the markets. Also, how to play Micron Tech, and Nike.
Discussing the most promising distressed plays in real estate, with Joan Solotar, Blackstone.
Distressed real estate in certain areas hold promise, Joan Solotar of Blackstone says.