Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management, weighs in on what traders are watching ahead of today's Presidential election.
A look at how the election could change the balance of power on Capitol Hill, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Chuck Gabriel, Capital Alpha Partners, explains how the different outcomes from the election will impact the markets.
CNBC's John Harwood reports the early details of today's presidential election, as Americans head to the polls.
Jeffrey Kleintop, chief market strategist at LPL Financial, explains to CNBC the high stakes of Congress's post-election lame duck session, during which policy makers will aim to generate a solution for the fiscal cliff.
Early voting has been under way for weeks across the country, but with Election Day almost here, the presidential candidates and their supporters are offering one last burst of activity. The New York Times reports.
A major refinery which supplies the New York gasoline market will remain idled for at least another two to three weeks, as the impact of Hurricane Sandy continues to weigh on the region’s energy sector.
With the election a nail biter and the stock market stalled out, traders have been watching sectors that reflect the views of the presidential candidates for clues to Tuesday’s too-close-to-call election.
Wilbur Ross, Chairman & CEO, WL Ross & Co. says his firm Exco has not yet confirmed a bid for a joint-venture partner project in Chinese shale gas.
Wilbur Ross, Chairman & CEO, WL Ross & Co. LLC says that the U.S. congress will likely remain divided after the elections and that a resolution on the fiscal cliff is not imminent.
Nina Hachigian, SVP and Director for California, Centre For American Progress and Patrick Basham, Director, Democracy Institute discuss which presidential candidate is better for America.
David Kelly, Chief Global Strategist, JP Morgan Funds says that regardless the election outcome, Democrats and Republicans must come together to bring down the deficit.
Polls suggest a Romney win would be the bigger surprise, this pro says, and the dollar would feel the effects.
Most times in American politics, optimists win, and pessimists lose. In this election, I believe Mitt Romney is the optimist, and Barack Obama is the pessimist. It’s Romney’s election to win.
After U.S. 2012 elections, Washington must cope with its “fiscal cliff.” The outcome of that struggle could determine the state of global growth in 2013.
With the US election less than 24 hours away, here are my keys to the outcome.
China will undergo a major political transition at the end of the week, and this pro has a trading plan.
President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney spent a combined $30.33 every second this election cycle, as a binge of campaign spending deluged voters with rallies, banners, and of course, TV ads.
Whoever wins the presidential election might feel more like the loser when he realizes what lies ahead for the US economy.
"I do think the momentum is on our side," said Sen. Rob Portman, (R-OH), weighing in with a blueprint for a Romney win in Ohio.