Economic Reports Consumer Confidence

  • Sold in the USA

    Sticking to business in the US and not expanding overseas could be a recipe for success, reports CNBC's Seema Mody.

  • Traders Feud on Gold

    Anthony Grisanti and Jim Iuorio agree that gold is setting up for a big move -- they just disagree on which way it will go! Watch them do battle on whether gold will crash or rally. With CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Yamada: We're in a New Bull Market

    Famed technician Louise Yamada says now that the S&P has surpassed its 2000 and 2007 highs, we could be in the new phases of a structural bull market, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.

  •   Don't Look at Short-Term Retail Trends: Pro

    Richard Perks, director of retail research at Mintel International, tells CNBC that confidence among consumers has been on a very slow long-term upwards trend for about two years.

  • Kass: Fed's Mandate Elevating the Dow, S&P

    On "Futures Now," Doug Kass tells Amanda Drury why his prediction of a market correction hasn't materialized yet. (1:15)

  • Goldcorp CEO: Why Gold Will Rally

    Gold has gotten killed this year, but Goldcorp CEO Charles Jeannes reveals the key reason why gold will bounce back, with CNBC's Mandy Drury and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Hovnanian CEO on Housing Recovery & Pricing

    The New York State Attorney General is planning to slap a lawsuit against Bank of America and Wells Fargo over their mortgage practices, with CNBC's Diana Olick. Ara Hovnanian, Hovnanian Enterprises Chairman & CEO, weighs in.

  • Jobs Report Pushes Stocks Higher

    The level of hiring in April surpassed Wall Street expectations, with Robert Clements, CEO of EverBank; James White, Jamba Juice chairman & CEO; and James Kolhoff, GM Global.

  • Closing Bell Exchange

    Insight on the day's market action, with Jeremy Zirin, UBS Wealth Management Research Americas; Erin Gibbs, S&P Capital IQ; and Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities.

  • Dow Breaks 15,000 For First Time

    The markets are holding steady in record territory with a little more than an hour left in the trading day, with Jonathan Corpina, Meridian Equity Partners.

  • AIG's Benmosche: Regulation Already Made a Big Difference

    Robert Benmosche, president & CEO of AIG, explains what stands out to him about the company's earnings.

  • Micro-soft No More

    Microsoft seems to be getting its mojo back, with Ed Maguire, CLSA software analyst, and Roy Choi, TechnoBuffalo.

  • Larry McDonald: The Market is Risky Right Now

    Larry McDonald, Newedge, says we're at a very dangerous spot in the markets right now, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  • Fund Manager: Gold is 'Bug Looking for a Windshield'

    Until we get something more positive for the gold market, investors are going to have to live with volatility, says Dan Denbow of USAA on CNBC.com's "Futures Now." (0:53)

  • Fight for Immigration Reform

    Insight on the latest immigration bill in Washington, with Sen. Jim DeMint, (R-SC), and Howard Dean, former DNC chairman.

  • Pro:  Why You Want To Take Profits In Gold

    GRZ Energy's Anthony Grisanti makes the case for selling the gold rally, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis on "Futures Now." (2:22)

  • Pro: Why Fund Managers Will Need to Buy Apple

    Mark Dow, former hedge fund manager and editor of the Behavioral Macro Blog, explains why fund managers will need to buy Apple, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now Traders.

  •  Consumer Confidence Jumps to 68.1 in April

    CNBC's Rick Santelli reports the data shows consumers are feeling better about the economy.

  • Two new studies show that the wealthy plan to buy more, despite higher taxes and a dim view of economic growth and government.

  • Confidence in the euro zone's economy fell for a second straight month in April and by more than expected, data showed on Monday, strengthening the case for a cut in interest rates this week. Likely of most concern, the pessimism has set in even in Germany, Europe's biggest economy.