CNBC's John Harwood reports on the war of words between presidential candidate Donald Trump and Pope Frances. Also the pressure is on in the Nevada caucus between rivals Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders.
Former Gov. Haley Barbour, (R-Miss.), discusses the presidential race, the chances of a brokered GOP convention and who he'd like to see nominated to replace Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia.
Politico's Ben White discusses the results on an NBC/WSJ poll which shows Ted Cruz ahead of Donald Trump nationally while Marco Rubio gets a big endorsement from South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley. Also a look at Hillary Clinton's standing in the polls.
CNBC's John Harwood reports the battle for South Carolina is heating up as Donald Trump maintains his frontrunner status but falls to second place in the latest national poll.
Trump lost a big supporter—and Jeb squandered the opportunity. It's time for one of these guys to drop out, says media strategist Mark Macias.
America may have a serious case of debate fatigue but they're actually really important, explains Ryan King.
A national survey reveals the well-being of each state based on residents' social life, financial standing and more.
Ralph McLaughlin, housing economist at Trulia, identifies the U.S. housing trends for in 2016 in areas such as the "costly coasts" and "bargain belts."
In a preliminary Republican debate on Wednesday, Graham said the corporate tax rate needs to be lower so companies don't go abroad.
Pictures and numbers describing the historical rain and flooding across South Carolina and North Carolina.
Heavy rains are expected to result in significant losses to peanut, soybean and cotton crops, and it may go beyond that.
Here is a cluster of facts and figures about the historical rain that fell across South and North Carolina.
Forecasters are warning wind gusts topping 35 mph could down trees and power lines across the Carolinas and Virginia.
CNBC explains why there is a large gap between the number of households and amount of flood insurance policies in high-risk areas.
South Carolina's economic losses from the historic and deadly flooding will easily top $1 billion, experts say, but the looming issue for the state and federal government is that most of it will be uninsured.
NBC's Dave Wagner reports days of torrential rainfall has prompted mandatory evacuations in some parts of South Carolina as fears rise the disaster is not over yet.
South Carolina's losses from the floods will easily top $1 billion, but the issue for the government is that most of it will be uninsured.
South Carolina was expecting sunshine after days of inundation, but it will take weeks for the state to return to normal after historic rainstorm.
Dubbed a "1,000 year rain event" by meteorologists, the flooding has been blamed for at least seven deaths throughout South Carolina.
CNBC's Becky Quick reports on the historic storm to hit South Carolina over the weekend.