Stocks decline in Tuesday's afternoon session. Insight to the drop, with CNBC's Bob Pisani and Rick Santelli.
The tensions between Ukraine and Russia remain high. Katrina Dudley, Franklin Templeton Mutual European Fund co-manager, discusses the relationship between the EU and Russia, and what's at stake for the investment community.
David Phillips, Columbia University, discusses the heightening conflict between Israel and Gaza, and explains the root cause of the trouble in Ukraine. The whole crisis in Ukraine was planned and fermented by Russia, says Phillips.
Thursday's market selloff was like Wall Street's Ebola outbreak. But the panic is likely to subside, says "Fast Money" trader Jon Najarian.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports how business overseas is being impacted by the Ukraine-Russia crisis.
Discussing the potential fallout from more aggressive sanctions against Russia, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
Russia will suspend Ukrainian soy, soymeal and sunseed imports starting from Aug. 1 due to breach of phytosanitary requirements, Interfax news said.
CNBC contributor Larry McDonald, and Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter, discuss how broader economic sanctions will impact the Russian economy and citizens, and if now is the time to buy Russia.
The G-7 leaders say they are ready to further intensify sanctions against Russia if they do not deescalate in regards to Ukraine, reports CNBC's Steve Liesman.
Jason Poblete, Poblete Tamargo partner, discusses how additional sanctions that target key areas will likely impact Russia's economy. At the heart of this issue is energy, says Poblete.
Allegations about Russia massing troops near Ukraine and supplying weaponry to rebels are not proven, says Leonid P. Moiseev, Russian Federation's Ambassador to Singapore.
President Obama says the sanctions are not a declaration of a new Cold War against Russia, but specific issue related to Russia's unwillingness to recognize Ukraine can chart its own path.
President Obama told a news conference on Tuesday that the new sanctions against Russia unleashed by the U.S. and European Union were not part of a "new Cold War."
President Obama announces the United States is imposing new sanctions to key sectors of the Russian economy including, energy, arms and finance. The U.S. will also block exports of specific goods and suspending credit for projects in Russia.
President Barack Obama announced new sanctions against key sectors of the Russian economy but denied that the U.S. is in a new Cold War with Russia.
According to Reuters, the U.S. will sanction Russian financial institutions. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the details.
Good news for driving consumers amid geopolitical tensions, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
President Obama wrote to Russian President Putin to inform him the U.S. government had determined Russia violated a nuclear treaty.
The White House also said Tuesday that the U.S. could announce new sanctions on Russia "as soon as today."
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the massive explosion at the main hospital in Gaza and new violence developing in Ukraine.