Syria worries are hitting stocks today. Peter Costa, Empire Executions; Todd Schoenberger, LandColt Capital; Joe Duran, United Capital Financial, Lee Partridge, Salient Partners; and CNBC's Rick Santelli discuss the effects U.S. military action in Syria may have on the markets.
Discussing what Syria, the potential "taper," and the possible budget battle mean for the markets, with Steve Massocca, Wedbush Hedged Dividend Fund.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the crisis in the Middle East, and what would happen if the U.S. intervened in Syria. Jacob Shapiro, STRATFOR Middle East analyst, thinks "there is a very high probability there will be some kind of punitive limited strike in Syria in the next few days."
Discussing the difficulties facing Syria, and the broad impact on the market, with Art Cashin of UBS.
NBC News' Richard Engel reports Syrian rebel leader General Salim Idris completely supports the U.S. military strikes.
Discussing the market's reaction to the violence in Syria, as well as the countdown to the debt ceiling, with David Bailin, Citi Private Bank.
Defense Secretary Hagel told BBC the U.S. is "ready to go," in regards to taking action on Syria's chemical weapons attack. NBC News' Jim Miklaszewski and CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera report.
WTI could hit these levels on Syrian tensions, Addison Armstrong of Tradition Energy says.
The stock market's recent decline was due because of fundamentals regardless of geopolitical risk, Josh Brown of Fusion Analytics says.
Eugen Weinberg, head of commodity research at Commerzbank, says the situation in Syria is only relevant to oil prices if the tensions spread to other countries in the region.
Syria has said it would be "defiant" in the face of a U.S- led military intervention, which could take place before the end of the week, reports NBC's Ayman Mohyeldin.
Helima Croft, Barclays, discusses whether it is too soon for the U.S. to act on Syria's chemical weapons attack. And NBC's Ayman Mohyeldin reports the latest details on the intensifying situation there.
After news that U.S. missile strikes in Syria could come "as early as Thursday," Cramer suggested some sectors that may help investors protect portfolios amid geopolitical turmoil.
NBC's Richard Engel reports missile strikes in Syria could come as early as Thursday if President Obama decides it is time to act. And Middle East expert, Ken Timmerman provides insight on the rising tension there and why a military response now is premature.
CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports a fear premium is pushing commodity prices higher.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell. This morning Cramer is keeping an eye on mounting tension in Syria and the debt battle in Washington.
NBC's Richard Engel reports tensions are growing over Syria, as the U.S. discusses ways the Syrian government should be held accountable for suspected chemical attacks.
The prospect of a "looming military intervention" from the international community in Syria raises a lot of political and humanitarian concerns reports NBC's Ayman Mohyeldin.
James Fallon, Middle East analyst at Control Risks, tells CNBC that a military response to Syria's use of chemical weapons would be limited in scale and therefore Assad's stomach to respond would be limited.
Dorothee Schmid, researcher at IFRI, tells CNBC that global conflict is currently in the making and the next world war could start in Syria.