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U.S. Business Day Worldwide Exchange

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  • European stocks turn positive

    CNBC's Nancy Hulgrave reports on the trading action in Europe, including disappointing results from insurers.

  • Shake Shack beyond the numbers

    CNBC's Landon Dowdy takes a look at three things to watch when Shake Shack reports quarterly results after the bell on Thursday.

  • Target's bathroom policy: CEO

    We want to make sure we provide a welcoming environment for all of our guests, says Brian Cornell, Target CEO, talking about complying with transgender bathroom policies while maintaining safety for all customers.

  • Target CEO:  Stores still count

    Brian Cornell, Target CEO, discusses his company's strategy to make shopping convenient for consumers amid a bustling e-commerce environment.

  • Investors more pessimistic than warranted: Pro

    Ken Kamen, Mercadien Asset Management, shares his outlook on the market, interest rates and earnings. I think small cap stocks are still undervalued, says Kamen.

  • Must Read: Cable bundle reborn

    The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses some of the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including a Wall Street Journal article on the future of cable, and a Financial Times piece titled, "Trump v Clinton: What does it mean for markets?"

  • Regulations worry markets: Pro

    Pimco's Tony Crescenzi, shares his views on how regulations and the upcoming election impact global markets.

  • Tracking thunderstorms from Texas into Oklahoma

    A look at the national business travel forecast, with The Weather Channel's Jen Carfagno.

  • Street braces for Macy's results

    CNBC's Landon Dowdy takes a look at three things to watch when Macy's reports quarterly earnings.

  • Markets searching for catalyst: Pro

    David Joy, Ameriprise Financial, weighs in on what would likely propel markets higher amid a weak earnings season.

  • Must Read: Playing Hillary's character card

    The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses some of the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including a Wall Street Journal article titled "Dubya is still right about the war," and Bret Stephens piece titled "Hillary: The Conservative hope."

  • WTI likely moves to premium over Brent: Gartman

    Dennis Gartman, The Gartman Letter, shares his outlook on oil prices as Canada's wildfires take its toll and crude pricing wars break out between Iran and Saudi Arabia.

  • Voters head to polls in Neb. and W. Va.

    NBC News' Tracie Potts takes a look at what's at stake in today's Nebraska and West Virginia primaries.

  • Severe weather expected in Ohio Valley

    A look at the national business travel forecast, with The Weather Channel's Jen Carfagno.

  • Dollar rally at an end: Pro

    Michael Bell, JPMorgan Asset Management, shares his outlook on the U.S. dollar and oil prices. Oil needs to find a "home" somewhere around the forty to sixty dollar a barrel range, says Bell. Also a look at the volatile Japanese yen.

  • John Mack caught up in LendingClub controversy: Reports

    An internal probe into the peer-to-peer lending company's practices focuses on a $20 million dollar loan to a single investor.

  • Europe global 'bright spot': Pro

    Jeffrey Kleintop, Charles Schwab, shares his outlook on global economies. The fundamentals in Europe have been improving, says Kleintop. Also a long-term look at the technology sector.

  • Must Read: Don't celebrate Trump... fear it

    The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses some of the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including a piece in the Washington Post title, "Democrats, Don't Celebrate Trump's Nomination, Fear It," and Bobby Jindal's Wall Street Journal article, "I'm Voting Trump, Warts and All."

  • A customer pumps gasoline into his car at a service station in San Francisco.

    CNBC's Landon Dowdy reports higher crude prices have pushed the price of regular unleaded gas up nine cents over the past two weeks.

  • China reports grim trade data

    CNBC's Sri Jegarajah reports weaker than expected trade numbers took its toll on Asia's markets.

About Worldwide Exchange

  • Broadcast from CNBC Global Headquarters in Englewood Cliffs, N.J., CNBC’s "Worldwide Exchange" will deliver essential, actionable information and analysis for anyone who wants to be part of the global business conversation. Anchored by Sara Eisen and Wilfred Frost, the program will prepare CNBC's worldwide audience with a smart take on overnight U.S. news and live international market action.

Contact Worldwide Exchange

  • Showtimes

    United States
    Monday - Friday 5a ET
    Europe
    Monday - Friday 11:00 CET
    Asia
    Monday - Friday 17:00 SIN/HK
    Australia
    Monday - Friday 19:00 SYD

 

  • Sara Eisen

    Sara Eisen is a correspondent for CNBC, focusing on currencies and the global consumer.

  • Wilfred Frost

    Wilfred Frost is co-anchor for Worldwide Exchange, joining CNBC in 2014.