North Korea test-fired what appeared to be two intermediate range ballistic missiles on Thursday, but both failed, the U.S. military said. » Read More
Daniel Akerson, Chairman & CEO of General Motors, discusses how central banks and Japan's aggressive monetary policy will impact his company, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Daniel Akerson, Chairman & CEO of General Motors, discusses the automaker's plans to grow sales, and how threats in Korea are impacting his company, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Joseph Trevisani, Worldwide Markets chief market strategist; and Joe Kinahan, TD Ameritrade, discuss Japan's new bond-buying policy and its impact on global currency markets.
There's new evidence North Korea may already be pointing missiles at South Korea. CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports the latest details on the growing tensions in the area.
North Korea barred entry to a joint industrial complex it shares with the South for a second day, Seoul's Unification Ministry said, and demanded extended notice of when hundreds of South Korean workers planned to leave.
Despite the sabre-rattling from North Korea, Richard Tanter, Professor at the School of Political and Social Studies at the University of Melbourne, Pyongyang has no capability to attack the US, but cautions about the impact of the tensions on the Korean peninsula.
Discussing what role China plays in the tensions with North Korea, and how worried the U.S. should be about hacking, with Carla Robbins, Council on Foreign Relations.
The U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel acknowledged he's concerned the crisis in Korea could escalate, with CNBC's Eamon Javers; and how this news is impacting stocks, with Brian Jacobsen, Wells Fargo Advantage Funds and Tom McClellan, The McClellan Market Report.
David Lutz, Stifel Nicolaus, explains why the stress in gold is not geopolitical.
The U.S. military is sending missile defense technology to Guam, specifically THAAD, or Terminal High Altitude Area Defense, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Defense Secretary Hagel says North Korea's rhetoric presents a "real and clear" danger from the country. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the U.S. is sending missile defense to Guam. CNBC's Bob Pisani, weighs in.
North Korea vows to fire up previously closed nuclear reactors, reports NBC's Jim Maceda in Seoul, South Korea.
Joseph Cheng, Chair Professor at City University of Hong Kong says Kim Jong-Un's regime probably thinks the best way to strengthen North Korea's security is to complete the nuclear weapons program, noting it would provide a valuable bargaining chip for diplomatic recognition.
Uwe Parpart, Managing Director, Head of Research at Reorient Financial Markets says North Korea restarting the uranium enrichment plant could lead to collaboration with Iran.
Dane Chamorro, Director, Asia Pacific at Control Risks discusses the probability of the situation in North Korea remaining a war of words or escalating into a full-blown conflict.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un's brinksmanship is in full bloom. Foreign-policy analysts agree the situation is troubling, though there's a deep difference of opinion on what approach would convince Kim Jong Un to play nice. NBC News reports.
How concerned should the U.S. be in regards to the threat from North Korea? Sen. George Mitchell who was the special envoy to the Middle East, provides perspective.
SBS CNBC Chery Kang reports on the growing threat from North Korea; and Gen. Barry McCaffrey, NBC News' military analyst and Peter Brookes, Heritage Foundation, weigh in.
Discussing just how concerned the world should be with the aggressive tenor coming out of North Korea, and whether the U.S. is doing enough to combat hackers, with Leon Panetta, Secretary of Defense.