Larry Kudlow has some serious concerns about Donald Trump's economic plan—and how some policies would hurt the economy.» Read More
Will President Obama's health care reforms bankrupt the U.S.? Rep. Paul Ryan, (R-WI) crunches the numbers, and discusses the GOP's budget alternative.
Pete Williams, NBC News, reports conservatives on the Supreme Court are casting serious doubts on President Obama's health care overhaul, and whether the mandate is an attack on personal freedom, with Gregory Katsas, Jones Day partner.
CNBC's Larry Kudlow shares his thoughts on utility emissions, health care and President Obama.
Brad Thor, author & Santorum supporter, and Robert Costa, National Review political reporter, discuss GOP presidential candidate, Rick Santorum's colorful exchange with a New York Times reporter, and his position on Obamacare.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the changing face of business in Cuba.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on sky-high gas prices, and what's causing costs at the pump to rise, with Andy Lipow, Lipow Oil Associates.
Keith McCullough, Hedgeye Risk Management, and Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, discuss the impact of Bernanke's comments on the markets, and the falling dollar.
Pete Williams, NBC News, reports on the first day of arguments on Obamacare at the Supreme Court, and discussing what to expect from the proceedings, with Greg Abbott, Texas Attorney General. Also, debating whether the new health care law is a case of government overreach, with Tom Daschle, DLA Piper senior policy advisor, and Sen. Tom Coburn, (R-OK).
Debating the merits of Rep Paul Ryan's plan to cut taxes and implement entitlement reforms, with Keith Boykin, CNBC contributor; David Freddoso, Washington Examiner; and Joe Watkins, former George H. W. Bush White House aide.
Is new legislation requiring all public pools be made accessible to people with disabilities a case of government overreach? Marlene Colucci, American Hotel & Lodging Association, weighs in.
Former MF Global CEO, Jon Corzine releases a statement defending his testimony before Congress. CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports the details.
Discussing an IRS plan to audit people making $500k or more a year, with Gary Shapiro, Consumer Electronics Association, and Mark Everson, former IRS commissioner.
NBC's Pete Williams reports the Supreme Court begins three days of highly anticipated hearings on the healthcare reform law, and debating whether the mandate will be ruled unconstitutional, with Igor Volsky, Center for American Progress, and Rep. Tom Price, (R-GA).
CNBC's Brian Sullivan discusses how technical problems forced BATS Global Markets to pull its IPO, and a look at what super low volume says about the bulls and bears for next week, with Jack Bouroudjian, Bull and Bear Partners, and Dan Greenhaus, BTIG chief global strategist.
Do rapid-fire trading firms have an unfair advantage over the retail investor? Joe Saluzzi, Themis Trading co-head of equity trading, explains why he thinks the current trading system is broken.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports oil spiked past $108 on Friday, and research from Citi shows North America could become the fastest growing oil and gas region in the world within the next decade. Also, debating whether taxing big oil will bring down prices at the pump, with Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities, and Phil Kerpen, Americans for Prosperity.
Discussing Republican presidential candidate, Mitt Romney's rounds on Capitol Hill to make his case to conservatives, with Tony Katz, radio talk show host, and Judson Phillips, Tea Party Nation founder.
Reports are out that Goldman Sachs is searching for employees using derogatory terms to disparage unwitting clients. Discussing whether this is just a case of Goldman damage control, with John Berlau, Competitive Enterprise Institute, and CNBC's John Carney.
GOP presidential candidate, Rep. Ron Paul, (R-TX), discusses his views on Washington's budget battle, the Federal Reserve, spending, and pipeline politics.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports a rare bipartisan moment in Congress, as the Senate passes the Jobs Act, which now goes back to the House, and the STOCK Act, which makes its way to the president's desk.