If you’re not in one of these categories, you’re going to have a really hard time, retail analyst Dana Telsey says.» Read More
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on the market-moving stories of the day, including a look at October's jobs report, with Dean Maki, Barclays chief U.S. economist; and the road to recovery after Hurricane Sandy, with NBC's Tom Costello.
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg, (R), explains how the city is responding to recovery requests in and around the city.
Alfonso Quiroz, Con Edison spokesman, discusses when customers can expect to get power returned to their homes.
Will Power, Robert W. Baird analyst, explains why shares of the tech giant are off nearly 11% in the month of October. Also, Ed Maguire, CLSA analyst, weighs in on whether it is time to buy Microsoft.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports customers are searching and waiting in long lines to gas up their cars in the Garden State.
On "Squawk on the Street," CNBC's Gary Kaminsky sharply criticizes Mayor Mike Bloomberg's decision to hold the NYC Marathon as scheduled this Sunday, even as recovery efforts continue. Jeff Becker of ING, the race's title sponsor, notes that the Marathon brings an estimated $340 million to the city.
CNBC's Rick Santelli talks to Yra Harris of Praxis Trading, about the reliability of China's PMI data.
Former SEC chief Harvey Pitt told CNBC Wednesday that the commission should investigate the surprise departure of CEO Vikram Pandit from Citigroup, since there were no hints given on the bank's earnings call the day before.
With U.S. corporate profits rolling over, the stock market is likely to remain stuck in a range — which could provide some bargains for savvy investors — said David Rosenberg, chief economist and strategist at Gluskin Sheff Associates.
Microsoft's Windows 8 will likely have a slow roll out until there are more touchscreen tablets and ultrabooks to run it on, Nomura Securities' head of technology research said Monday on CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street.”
Technology and pop culture go hand in hand these days, so it's high time to feature Silicon Valley in a reality TV show, said Randi Zuckerberg, founder and CEO of Zuckerberg Media, on CNBC's Squawk on the Street Monday.
Grover Norquist, president of the Americans for Tax Reform, told CNBC that spending cuts—not higher taxes—are what's needed to fix the country's fiscal problems.
The Fed can't spark a recovery in housing by itself because mortgage rates don't predict where home prices are going, economist Robert Shiller told CNBC.
A new way to invest in the housing recovery went public on Thursday. Realogy, which owns the Century 21 brand, went public on Thursday.
Yum! Brands surged nearly 9 percent after its earnings report showed no major drop off in business in China. But analysts see margin pressure looming.
Joe Feldman of the Telsey Advisory Group came away from Wal-Mart’s annual analyst and investor meeting enthusiastic about the stock and its plans to offer same-day shipping.
Apple has tumbled nearly 10 percent from its all-time high amid a batch of negative headlines, but some analysts say investors should buy on the pullback.
Once the dregs of the U.S. economy, beleaguered mortgage banks are becoming more attractive as the home sector claws back from a depression, an analyst said Monday.
Start-up companies may be more reluctant to go public after the volatility that has hit stocks like Groupon, Zynga and Facebook following their initial public offerings, according to two venture capitalists and Groupon co-founders.
There’s room in the tablet market for more than just one device, Barnes & Noble CEO William Lynch told CNBC’s “Squawk on the Street” on Monday.
Jim Cramer is host of CNBC's "Mad Money" and co-anchor of the 9 a.m. ET hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."
Carl Quintanilla is an Emmy-winning reporter and co-anchor of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street," broadcast live from the NYSE.
“Squawk on the Street” Co-Anchor
Simon Hobbs co-anchors the 10 a.m. hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street" live from the New York Stock Exchange.
Rick Santelli joined CNBC Business News as an on-air editor in 1999, reporting live from the floor of the Chicago Board of Trade.
Sara Eisen is a correspondent for CNBC, focusing on currencies and the global consumer.