David Plouffe said the debate was "incredibly lopsided" and if elections were held today, Trump would not get 270 electoral votes » Read More
The Fed meets later this week. What will it mean for stocks? With CNBC's Mike Santoli.
Discussing whether stocks are overvalued or undervalued, with Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds and Quincy Krosby, Prudential Financial.
As temperatures rise across the country, the utility space is up more than 20 percent so far this year. David Burks, Hilliard Lyons and Travis Miller, Morningstar, discuss.
Debating whether a transaction tax on high-frequency trading is a good idea, with Joe Saluzzi, Themis Trading, and Andy Green, Center for American Progress.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at Democratic proposals that could impact Wall Street, including a potential financial transaction tax on high-frequency trading.
A massive wildfire is still raging in California, as more than a dozen homes have been destroyed and thousands have been forced to leave their homes.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on protests by Bernie Sanders supporters outside the DNC in Philadelphia.
Friday, Wiki-Leaks released more than 19,000 hacked emails from the Democratic National Committee. A look at who was responsible for stealing the emails in the first place, with Bill Browder, Hermitage Capital Management.
Now that Verizon has bought Yahoo, a look at the company's long-term plans, with Jessica Lessin, The Information.
The market is up about 3 percent since the Brexit vote. But the rest of the year will be volatile, says Heidi Richardson, USI Shares.
Timothy Arcuri, Cowen and Company, discusses why he disagrees with today's big sell call on Apple.
Day one of the 2016 Democratic National Convention kicks off. CNBC's John Harwood reports with the details.
Investors are beginning to worry about the iPhone franchise. Also, a new hire for the rumored Apple car. CNBC's Josh Lipton reports.
CNBC's Dom Chu looks at the demand for the latest 2-year Treasury notes.
Hillary Clinton's biggest challenge at the convention has nothing to do with emails or party unity.
Why financials is a good bet when interest rates rise and stay on hold.