In a CNBC interview, Marco Rubio said China's leaders are in the same category as ISIS.» Read More
We don't have an economic theory that applies to people, says Richard Thaler, "Misbehaving" author and Booth School of Business professor, discussing the economics of behavior and dealing with human error and loss in the markets.
This is a good thing for Google, says Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, weighing in on the tech giant's e-commerce move. And Munster provides perspective on Facebook three years after its IPO.
Helen Torley, Halozyme Therapeutics CEO, discusses a new drug that is disrupting the way cancer patients are treated.
On this day in history, in 1804 Napoleon Bonaparte was proclaimed emperor of France; in 1951, the United Nations moves it headquarters to New York City, and in 1998, the U.S. government and several states file an antitrust case against Microsoft.
Steven Rees, J.P. Morgan Private Bank, and Mike Thompson, S&P Capital IQ, share their investment strategies and zero in on key areas of the market to watch, including earnings in the next quarter. What's troubling is the revenue picture, says Thompson.
Edward Lawrence, NBC News, reports a U.S.-led coalition launched a successful raid on top ISIS leadership in Syria and killed the terrorist group's key money man.
Federal Reserve Vice Chair Stanley Fischer could inject uncertainty into the central bank's path to higher rates, Art Cashin tells CNBC.
There's a new ETF launching next Tuesday, which allows investors to invest in the well-known CBOE Volatility Index.
A Stanford University biologist and physician describes his complex process of recreating the experience of meat using only plant-based ingredients.
The "Squawk Box" news team discusses some of the morning's most provocative tweets.
Patrick Brown, Impossible Foods CEO, explains how the company is disrupting the global food market by using biochemistry to trick plants into producing the same protein as meat. This innovative method helped land Impossible Foods at #42 on CNBC's Disruptor 50 2015 list.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau and GM President Dan Ammann discuss how General Motors has changed and then hop inside GM's' newest model to test how it handles. And Walter Isaacson, Aspen Institute CEO, shares his thoughts on Mary Barra's leadership.
Jim Iourio from the CME Group, weighs in on the ECB's bond-buying program and where he sees the best investment opportunities.
CNBC's Steve Liesman, talks with U.S. veterans about the healing impact of fishing.
CNBC's Robert Frank takes a look at the second leg of the Triple Crown and what a win would mean for the Kentucky Derby winner.
Universal Health Services CEO Alan Miller, discusses the evolution of the nation's health care system, the impact of the Affordable Care Act, and why primary care physicians should get more reimbursement from insurance companies.
Obamacare has failed to deter emergency room visits because many patients still have no other choice, says Universal Health Services' Alan Miller.
With the stock market trading at or near all-time highs, the chief U.S. equity strategist Deutsche Bank tells CNBC he would not chase this rally.
The Mortgage Bankers Association expects new home sales growth to be flat in April, a sign of a weak housing recovery.
Late SurveyMonkey David Goldberg embodied the idea of the tech disruptor, the company's executive chairman, Zander Lurie, tells CNBC.
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