Nobody really likes government shutdowns. But sometimes you have to make a point, says Larry Kudlow.» Read More
White House Press Secretary finds spending cuts deeply irresponsible, with Katie Pavlich, Townhall.com; Peter S. Goodman, Huffington Post; Rep. Nan Hayworth (R-NY); and Hadley Heath, Independent Women's forum senior policy analyst.
All three indices surged well over 2% in today's major market rally. Discussing why stocks loved GOP Governor Scott Walker's victory in Wisconsin today, with David Goldman, Macro-Strategy president and Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets.
CNBC's John Harwood rounds up all the action surrounding Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker's recall win; and Tony Katz, Tea Party supporter and radio talk show host, and Mike Papantonio, "Ring of Fire" radio host, weigh in.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on the first proxy election tomorrow for the U.S. Jim Dean, Chairman of Democracy for America and Robert Costa of the National Review, share perspective on why President Obama has not campaigned in Wisconsin.
Discussing whether it's time for Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke to pump in some new QE3 liquidity into the economy, with Randy Kroszner, University of Chicago.
U.S. job gains decelerated sharply last month and the unemployment rate climbed, adding to concerns about a global slowdown. What is at the root cause of the slowdown and how would a President Romney grow jobs and the economy? Larry Kudlow asks senior Romney economic advisor Glenn Hubbard, former Chairman of the Council of Economic Advisors.
Insight on the Bipartisan Jobs Bill, the so-called fiscal cliff and other issues on Capitol Hill, with Sen. Mark Warner, (D-CA), and Sen. Jerry Moran, (R-KS).
CNBC's Brian Shactman discusses the major headlines.
CNBC's John Harwood discusses DC's budget battle. Jennifer Rubin, Washington Post; Matt K. Lewis, Daily Caller; and David Goodfriend, Sirius/XM Radio, weigh in.
Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities and Steve Moore, Wall Street Journal senior economic writer, debate the merits of a tax on sugar-sweetened beverages.
The FBI launches a campaign to have the public help catch corporate spies. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the details.
The Teachers Union is trying to stop school choice and competition that will give kids a far better education. Kevin P. Chavous, American Federation for Children, shares his opinions.
A preview of JPMorgan's CEO, Jamie Dimon's interview on "Meet the Press". Also, CNBC's John Harwood reports JPM's $2 billion banking blunder is drawing increased Congressional scrutiny, and debating whether it's time to break-up the big banks, with Rep. Brad Sherman, (D-CA); Rep. David Schweikert, (R-AZ); and Bill Isaac former FDIC chairman.
A new report says Susan Rice's portfolio includes companies doing business with Iran, with Michael Rubin, American Enterprise Institute.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Chesapeake Energy is getting $3 billion in unsecured loans from Goldman Sachs and Jefferies Group; the S&P revised its outlook on JPMorgan to "negative"; and one of Facebook's founders has renounced his U.S. citizenship and is becoming a resident of Singapore.
The Wall Street Journal suggests more stimulus from the Federal Reserve is coming. Lee Hoskins, Former Cleveland Federal Reserve president, weighs in. Stephanie Link, TheStreet, also discusses how one might invest if the fiscal cliff fears did not exist.
Is the market headed higher or lower from here? Zachary Karabell, River Twice Research president and Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital, make a bull and bear case for the direction of the markets and U.S. economy.
The focus for Hostess has now turned to selling its assets and its 30 brands, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
David Freddoso, Washington Examiner and Ari Melber,The Nation Magazine, discuss Bill Clinton's "amateur" critique on President Obama and weigh in on whether the President is focusing on the economic recovery. Also, an update on the latest poll numbers for Mitt Romney and President Obama, with Scott Rasmussen, Rasmussen Reports and Robert Costa, National Review.
The United Way and other non-profits are fearful the charitable tax deduction might be capped in order to help solve the budget crisis. Stacey Stewart, United Way U.S.A. president and Lenny McAllister, Republican strategist an author, provide perspective.