Christopher Hyzy, Bank of America GWIM CIO, says markets are a rather tired, hairy and erratic bull and expects secular sluggish growth to remain.
Dr. Burt Rochelson, Northwell Health, and Dr. Scott Gottlieb, American Enterprise Institute, discuss ways the health community is working to contain the potential spread of the Zika virus.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell reports on government funding for the fight against the spread of the Zika virus.
The Alementary Brewing Company's Mike Roosevelt and Blake Crawford, discusses the opening of their craft brewery facility in New Jersey next week, and weigh in on the craft beer craze and science of beer.
Martine Rothblatt, United Therapeutics, weighs in on why the Treasury's tax inversion rule in good for big pharma. If the corporate tax rate was dropped in the U.S. then there would be no reason for inversions to go on, says Rothblatt.
Curly Haugland, RNC Rules Committee, explains why he thinks delegates should not be bound at the Republican Convention. Supreme Court decisions have guaranteed the rights of individual members of the Party to be protected from intrusion of the process by state laws, says Haugland.
A debate is brewing within the Republican National Committee over the question of whether any of its delegates are really bound to candidates or can they vote their own preference at the convention. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports.
We are seeing an increase in fleet sales which is not a good sign overall for the market, says Brian Johnson, Barclays auto analyst, providing an outlook on auto sales, and weighing in on whether the auto market is over-saturated. We have a recession in cars, says Johnson.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports CEO Elon Musk is expected to provide an update on orders for its Model 3 a week after signing up thousands of new customers in the first three days.
Move over New York and Los Angeles, there's a new city that tops the luxury real estate market, reports CNBC's Robert Frank with a look at the growth of million dollar homes in Austin, Texas.
The bar has been set so low for companies that they would most likely beat estimates, JPMorgan's Stephen Parker says.
Disputes over whether delegates are bound or unbound are creating a rift within the Republican National Committee. Here's the inside story.
Persistently low crude prices are driving customers out of cars and into SUVs and light trucks, Barclays' Brian Johnson says.
Helima Croft, RBC Capital Markets, provides insight ahead of April 17th's big meeting among major oil producers hoping for an agreement on output freeze, And Croft shares her prediction on oil by year's end.
The "Squawk Box" news team discusses some of the morning's most provocative headlines, including a tip that could save travelers hundreds of dollars in airfare; a new study shows merchants are lagging in adopting EMV chip card readers, and a toast to Happy Beer Day!
Joel Benenson, Benenson Strategy Group, and Tony Fratto, Hamilton Place Strategies, discuss the likelihood of Hillary Clinton beating Donald Trump in the general election. The Republican campaign has reinforced so many of the negatives of the brand for the Republican Party, says Benenson.
Jason Pride, Glenmede, and Stephen Parker, J.P. Morgan Private Bank, share their outlook on earnings as risk builds in a fragile expansion environment. I think what's more important than the low expectations is what we are hearing about the back half of the year, says Parker.
Among the events that happened on this day in history, in 1933 Prohibition ends.
Pfizer pulls the plug on its deal with Allergan. CNBC's Jim Cramer weighs in.
We are blowing up social media, says Joe Gibbs, Joe Gibbs racing owener, discussing the fast and furious business of NASCAR.
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Joe Kernen is co-anchor of "Squawk Box," CNBC's signature morning program.
Becky Quick is co-anchor of "Squawk Box" and also anchor of the nationally syndicated "On the Money."
Andrew Ross Sorkin is a co-anchor of "Squawk Box," a financial columnist for "The New York Times" and the editor-at-large of NYT's DealBook.