For 18 minutes, White House Chief of Staff John Kelly accomplished the impossible: He got journalists to shut up and listen, says the National Review's Noah Rothman. » Read More
By: Turney Duff
From a $5 million man cave to Tesla charging stations and dog spas, here's what New York's luxury real-estate buyers want now. » Read More
By: JoEllen Chernow, director of economic justice, Center for Popular Democracy
In minimum wage fight, preemption is being used as a tool to permanently disempower people of color and immigrants, says JoEllen Chernow. » Read More
Goldman turned bullish on oil recently but John Kilduff says he thinks oil is more likely to fall back to $35 a barrel.
Amid bias allegations, it's curious that Facebook employee donations favor Clinton over Trump by a wide margin, says Larry Kudlow.
The election is causing some investors to panic and wonder if they should move to cash until its over. Michael Farr responds.
It's clear why conservatives are meeting with Facebook on Wednesday. But what's in it for Facebook? Jake Novak explains.
China’s political landscape has changed since Deng Xiaoping—and the changes aren’t good for the West or the oil markets, writes Steven Kopits.
Trump vs Clinton is sure to be a nasty affair, but that's actually good news for voters, says Joshua Spivak.
Stop it. This is not the end of marketplace lending as we know it, says crowdfunding expert Dara Albright.
SABMiller has stressed it has a "business-as-usual" approach to the craft brewer it bought, the company told CNBC.
The Trump Cameron clash highlights the real dangers of a Trump presidency, says Mark Macias.
Trump and Clinton are the two worst things that could happen to America, say two GOP strategists. But one will do less damage than the other.
Follow the money trail: Beijing is making little progress weaning the economy off of its debt addiction, says BreakingViews columnist Rahul Jacob.
There are two big things that HBO's "Silicon Valley" got wrong in the latest episode, says VC Venky Ganesan.
Donald Trump is not going to give up his economic populism or his America-first foreign policy. He'll always be an outsider, writes Larry Kudlow.
In 2006, it was housing. In 2011, it was Europe. Here are four danger zones that Wall Street traders are keeping their eye on now.
They may be rich like Donald Trump, but millionaires won't give him their vote, a new survey finds. Margie Omero explains why that's a bad sign.
Donald Trump's flip-flops on minimum wage would confuse even the most ardent supporter. But Judy Conti says he'll fall in line with the GOP.
Trump and Ryan both have demands—and trigger points that could undo this loosely-tied alliance, says Jake Novak. So, who's likely to come out on top?
This West Point grad says "starting a business before you're 30 is the craziest, stupidest thing you can do ... until it's the smartest."
Paul Ryan appears to already be pulling Donald Trump toward his own extreme positions, says ThinkProgress editor Bryce Covert.
The dominoes of recession have already started to fall. And this could be the "black swan" to put it over the edge, says economist Andrew Duguay.