The "Squawk Box" news team discuss Greg Smith's book on why he left Goldman Sachs.
Jacob Frenkel, Shulman Rogers partner and former SEC enforcement attorney, discusses the likelihood of a negligence claim, on the heels of Google's inadvertent earnings announcement. .
Google issues a statement explaining why its quarterly earnings were posted on the SEC's website hours ahead of schedule.
The chipmaker reported quarterly earnings and revenue that beat Wall Street's forecast, but its outlook came in lighter than expected. Shares fell 2% after-hours.
Sanjay Sakhrani, Keefe, Bruyette, & Woods senior analyst, offers his top stock picks, and discusses where he sees solid trends in the market.
Michael Peltz, Executive Editor of Institutional Investor, shares the results of its "All-America Research Team," unveiling the nation's top sell-side equity research analysts.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs reports European shares closed higher on positive economic data and a warning for investors buying global bond funds, with CNBC's Gary Kaminsky. Also, an update on U.S. markets, with CNBC's Bob Pisani.
A look at what traders are watching before the opening bell, with Scott Nations, NationsShares.
Cramer shares six stocks to watch, and reveals them in under 60 seconds, including a downgrade for Monster Beverage; an upgrade for Ralph Lauren; and more.
A look at what traders are watching ahead of the opening bell, with John Kingston, Platts global director of news, and Ben Lichtenstein, TradersAudio.com,
CNBC's Bob Pisani reports on comments from the NYSE regarding unusual activity seen in Pandora, and other stocks. The NYSE says they are looking into the trades, and that no circuit breaker has actually been activated.
Donald Trump, Trump Organization chairman & president, provides his perspective on the performance of each candidate in the first presidential debate, and the jobs report.
A look at what traders are watching before the opening bell, with Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management chief market strategist.
A single program that placed orders — and subsequently canceled them — made up 4 percent of all quote traffic in the U.S. stock market last week. The motive of the algorithm is still unclear.
Electronic glitches are simply a fact of life in modern fragmented markets and human error, not technology, is to blame for multi-billion dollar trading errors, Tanuja Randery, chief executive of MarketPrizm, told CNBC on Monday.
In an acknowledgment that regulators have fallen behind the traders they oversee, the agency is turning to one high-frequency trading firm for help. The New York Times reports.
Kraft's trading glitch is not the only electronic trading mishap recently, and some believe it is hurting investor confidence. Tobias Levkovich, Citi; Carol Roth, author of "The Entrepreneur Equation;" and CNBC's Bob Pisani, provide perspective.
Kraft Foods Group spiked at the open, and the NASDAQ cancelled all trades above $47.82, with CNBC's Bertha Coombs and David Greenberg, Greenberg Capital president.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks to Paul Rowady, The TABB Group analyst about whether some high frequency traders have an unfair advantage by trading economic data before it goes public.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Kraft shares spiked in early trading and the Nasdaq is investigating potentially erroneous trades.