Economic Theory Supply and Demand

  • Aker CEO: Have a secured backlog through 2016

    Aker Philadelphia Shipyard president and CEO Kristian Rokke discusses the increase in ship demand, and concerns he has for the shipping industry.

  • Apple cuts 4Q orders for iPhone 5c

    Apple plans to cut its iPhone 5c orders on weak demand. Analysts speculate orders will be cut by 20 to 30 percent which points to the tech giant not finding the audience in China.

  • Nat gas has become fuel of future: Pro

    A new study shows energy bills are expected to decrease by about $3,500 by 2025. John Larson, IHS Economics, weighs in on the energy boom, and the global risk to natural gas.

  • Metals higher; Wal-Mart disappoints

    Why are gold prices on the rise? Larry McDonald, Newedge senior vice president; David Goldman, Macrostrategy; and Alec Young, S&P Capital IQ, share their opinions Also, what's next for Wal-Mart.

  • Headwinds facing home builders?

    CNBC's Diana Olick reports on home builder sentiment, and discussing headwinds facing home builder stocks, with Bob Wetenhall, RBC Capital Markets. "Look for stocks that are leveraged to residential repair and remodel to fair better than the home builders," he says.

  • Power House: Dallas real estate

    Digging into the average sale prices of homes in Dallas, Texas, with Re/Max realtor Laura Barnett. The "power house" of the week is listed for $1,099,000.

  • Coldwell CEO: Interest rates still at attractive levels

    Interest rates are climbing to 4.4 percent on a 30-year fixed mortgage. Coldwell Banker Real Estate CEO Budge Huskey, offers insight on whether the housing recovery is at risk.

  • United States of imports

    Without imports, a lot of American businesses and the American workforce, could be caught "like fish out of water," reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.

  • Diesel fueling US exports

    Bank of America Merrill Lynch estimates that U.S. exports doubled from 2007 to the end of 2012, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis. A major part of the increase has been diesel fuel.

  • The cocoa trade

    Cocoa is rose over 2.5 percent in 1 week, and hit a 4-week high on Friday. Alan Knuckman, Trading Advantage, explains how he is using options to profit from the commodity's move.

  • Meeting the Student Housing Demand

    What impact might rising student loan debt have on the demand for student housing? Ted Rollins, Campus Crest Communities CEO, offers insight.

  • Dollar Index Hits 4-Month Low

    Is a weaker U.S. dollar benefiting U.S. exporters? CNBC's Seema Mody offers insight.

  • April Low In Gold a Bottom?

    The World Gold Council said Asian gold demand will reach a quarterly record, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson. What does that mean for the long-term future of gold prices?

  • Beef Prices Concern Traders

    Beef demand is up, and supplies are down, reports CNBC's Jane Wells. One California rancher Bud Sloan is having to buy feed because of the drought, and has cut his herd nearly in half.

  • Shipping Environment Is 'Extremely Tough': Pro

    Philippe Van Den Abeele, managing director at Castalia Fund Management, says it's "extremely tough" for shippers at the moment due to over-supply and the commodity "swing factor".

  • High Prices 'Great Fertilizer': Grain Expert

    Jerry Gulke, Gulke Group president discusses what he expects to see from today's USDA Supply and Demand Report, with CNBC's Rick Santelli.

  • Oil Extends Rally on US Job Growth Prospects

    Better-than-expected job growth equals stronger energy demand, reports CNBC's Sharon Epperson.

  • Housing Coming Off Depressed State: Pro

    While housing demand is back, there just aren't enough homes to sell, reports CNBC's Diana Olick. Bob Wetenhall, RBC Capital Markets, explains which homebuilders he is betting on.

  • Time to Take a Bite Out of Apple?

    Tom Forte, Telsey Advisory Group analyst, shares his bullish call on Apple over the long-term, as the stock briefly slips below the $400 level.

  • PGA' s Masters Has Some Fans Teed Off

    There appears to be a huge supply and demand problem at the grand tournament, as many sports enthusiasts can't find tickets to get into the tournament, reports CNBC's Brian Shactman.