The Syrian who blew himself up in southern Germany, wounding 15 people, had pledged allegiance to Islamic State on a video found on his mobile phone. » Read More
$1.6 million per missile. That's the cost of the Tomahawks the U.S. Navy may fire into Syria. But will that be a boon for Raytheon, which makes them?
David Riedel, Riedel Research Group, explains why investors need to keep an eye on inflation amid emerging market volatility.
Dana Allin, senior fellow for U.S. foreign policy and transatlantic affairs at the International Institute for Strategic Studies, discusses the political impact of Western intervention in Syria.
Michael Rubin, American Enterprise Institute, and Michele Wucker, World Policy Institute, discuss some of the options available to the U.S. if a decision is made to retaliate against Syria. And NBC's Richard Engel reports on potential repercussions if a military strike occurs.
John Pirc, NSS Labs, and Mike Fey, McAfee, discuss what would happen if Syria retaliates against the U.S. in cyberspace.
The situation in Syria is tense as inspectors continue their chemical investigation in Syria and the British House of Commons meet to debate action in Syria, reports NBC's Richard Engel.
U.S. stock index futures erased their gains to turn narrowly mixed Thursday despite a handful of upbeat economic reports and as fears of Western military intervention in Syria continued.
Howard Ward, Gabelli Funds; Charles Campbell, MKM Partners, and Boris Schlossbeg, BK Asset Management, explain why gold, Treasurys and oil could likely move higher in response to military action in Syria.
NBC's Ayman Mohyeldin has the update on the United Nations' chemical weapons inspection in Syria, and Lawrence Korb, Center for American Progress, provides perspective on U.S. military action in Syria.
Greg Priddy, Eurasia Group, provides perspective on how Middle East unrest is impacting energy prices, including a reduction in production in Libya.
NBC's Richard Engel reports the latest details on the United Nations' intelligence gathering investigations in Syria.
Boris Schlossberg, BK Asset Management, and Howard Ward, Gabelli Funds, provide insight on how the Syrian crisis is impacting stocks and currency prices.
A team of United Nations chemical weapons experts will interview the wounded and inspect sites where witnesses say chemical weapons struck. James Phillips, Heritage Foundation, provides perspective on how the United States should proceed.
The British Parliament is holding a special session to discuss "appropriate measures" in response to Syria's alleged chemical weapons attack, reports CNBC's Scott Cohn.
NBC's Ayman Mohyeldin reports the latest developments in Syria as UN inspectors continue their investigation, and Col. Jack Jacobs, Medal of Honor recipient, discusses the possible fallout from a U.S.-led retaliatory attack on Syria.
Richard Mallinson, chief policy analyst at Energy Aspects, tells CNBC that Syria has the ability to affect other countries in the region that are more important to the oil price.
Ole Hansen, senior commodities strategist at Saxo Bank, tells CNBC that a lot of concern over Syria is already priced into the oil price.
Lord Owen, former British foreign secretary, tells CNBC it is important to follow United Nations procedures on Syria.
Andrew Green, former UK ambassador to Syria, tells CNBC that intervention in Syria has not been thought through and any quick action is likely to make things worse.
Ric Deverell, global head of FX and commodities at Credit Suisse, tells CNBC that the market is pricing into oil the possibility that something bad could happen in the Middle East.