President Obama meets with Vietnam’s President in Hanoi; at least 65 were killed in a series of suicide bombing in Syria; 18 girls were killed in fire at a boarding school dorm in Northern Thailand, reports CNBC's Sue Herera. » Read More
Tensions with Syria continue as a senior U.S. official tells NBC "we're past the point of no return." CNBC's Eamon Javers has the latest details. And former ambassador Marc Ginsberg, and Barry Pavel, The Atlantic Council, discuss the impact of an attack.
With tensions in Syria building; Rich Peterson, S&P Capital IQ; Nathan Bachrach, The Financial Network Group; Peter Anderson, Congress Asset Management; and CNBC's Rick Santelli discuss today's markets.
With military conflict looming, Jeff Levanthal, HighTower, and Michael Dueker, Russell Investments, discuss how the Fed's decision to taper will be affected.
A group calling themselves "The Syrian Electronic Army" has said to compromise several media sites. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on battle lines re-drawn through cyberspace.
With light trading volume leading into a holiday weekend, Mark Travis, Intrepid Capital Funds, joins to discuss the markets.
Crude oil is at a 2-year high following possible U.S. military action in Syria. Dan Dicker, MercBloc, discusses key flash points in oil production.
CNBC's Bob Pisani, Courtney Reagan, and Rick Santelli discuss the markets, oil, and gold awaiting news on Syria.
Dissecting the latest action in the markets, and what to expect ahead of Monday's holiday, with Art Cashin of UBS.
Syrian hackers claimed responsibility for taking down The New York Times and Twitter's websites, and a look at Burger King's "french fry burger." CNBC's Simon Hobbs and Bob Pisani, discuss.
The Arab League said today it doesn't really want the U.S. to attack. Discussing his opinions on what President Obama should do, with Frank Gaffney, Former Assistant Secretary of Defense.
Oil prices surged with Brent crude up 4 percent since Monday. Alan Harry, Spartan Commodity Fund, and Thomas Vitiello, Aurum Options Strategies, weigh in.
The U.S. should intervene in Syria but also needs to think very carefully about forcing Bashar Assad out of office, says Douglas Ollivant, New America Foundation, discussing America's response to alleged charges Syria used chemical weapons on civilians. And David Gordon, Eurasia Group, explains why the much bigger stakes in the Middle East are about nuclear weapons confrontation with Iran.
Nicholas Colas, chief market strategist at ConvergEX Group, discusses the market's risk aversion, because of Syria, which could remain for the next two weeks.
Pavel Molchanov, Raymond James energy analyst, provides his views on where energy prices are likely headed with issues in Syria escalating.
The U.S. has revealed that only a few hours would be needed after Obama's decision for a punitive strike to be launched, even if taken outside UN framework, reports NBC's Richard Engel.
NBC's Richard Engel reports White House military action against Syria could come as early as Thursday. And Richard Murphy, former U.S. ambassador to Syria, provides perspective on the unrest in the Middle East.
Joel Stainton, senior strategist at SEB Futures, says that a major reaction to Syrian news would be overdoing it, as the country is not linked to any commodity or resource.
Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, discusses concerns for the markets amid imminent U.S military action in Syria. He explains why viewers have to be concerned; "playing a game of headline roulette."
The U.S. military is preparing possible airstrikes as soon as President Obama give the green light. NBC's Richard Engel reports the latest details on Syria as Union Nation official make their way to tour the site of the alleged chemical weapon's attack.
Jeff Kleintop, LPL Financial, and Mark Luschini, Janney chief investment strategist, discuss where investors should put their money amid volatility and Syria worries.