Growing global demand and an aging workforce mean jobs are opening up to service the world's fast growing fleet of aircraft.» Read More
The ECB is not a fiscal agency of the European Union, says Alan Greenspan, former chairman of the Federal Reserve. "Jean Claude-Trichet may be French, but he acts like a German." Greenspan also weighs in on the US economy.
Jeffrey Saut, Raymond James, and Michelle Girard, RBS, discuss the chances the US will hit another recession ahead of the hotly-anticipated employment report Friday.
Debating whether the passage of the House bill to eliminate the regulatory burden on the cement industry is "anti-environment", with Rep. Robert Andrews, (D-NJ), and Rep. David Schweikert, (R-AZ).
Jack Welch, former GE CEO shares his reaction to the passing of legendary business leader, Steve Jobs, and discusses the jobs bill and the U.S. economic recovery, saying there is a need to freeze regulations until unemployment gets below 6%.
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on news that Jonathan Silver, the head of the Dept. of Energy loan program, is stepping down following the Solyndra bankruptcy.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the story on the Wall Street protests developing swiftly around the globe.
Stocks may have rallied for a third day in a row on Wall Street, but they are still down since the second half of the year began. Discussing whether the positive momentum is a hopeful sign for the markets, with Benjamin Pace, Deutsche Bank Private Wealth Management CIO, and Tim Leach, U.S. Bank Wealth Management Group CIO.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports on the oil industry from Larose, Louisiana, where the promise of paying jobs is fueling the call for expanded drilling.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on President Obama's speech at the White House news conference in Washington.
Sharing perspective on what may happen for Apple's stock now that former CEO Steve Jobs has passed away, with Dan Nathan, Riskreversal.com founder; Guy Adami, Drakon Capital; Steve Cortes, Veracruz Research; Patty Edwards, Trutina Financial; Steve Grasso, Stuart Frankel; and CNBC's Steve Wapner.
A wide-ranging discussion on the "millionaire tax", China trade; and creating jobs, with Sen. Mitch McConnell, (R-KY), who says the U.S. is not going to get out of its economic slump with government spending money, and Rep. Eric Cantor, (R-VA) defends his position on the jobs bills.
Despite the turbulent economy, many retailers say they will hire as many temporary workers for the holiday season as last year. Analyzing teen shopping trends, and which stores are hot, with Jeff Klinefelter, Piper Jaffray.
Two very different reports came out today on the state of employment in America, with one showing government payrolls shrinking, and the other showing private sector payrolls rising. CNBC's Steve Liesman explains the discrepancy. Mark Vitner, Wells Fargo sr. economist, also weighs in.
Private sector employment ticked up 91,000 in September, according to the latest ADP data. CNBC's Steve Liesman & Rick Santelli weigh in.
Debating whether the U.S. economy will get another tranche of quantitative easing from the Fed, with Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget & Policy Priorities, Bob Lutz, former GM vice chairman; and William Ford, former Atlanta Fed president.
Bill Evans, global head of economics at Westpac Bank, stands by his earlier call that the RBA will cut rates by 25 basis points before the year-end.
Debating whether the passage of Monday's Senate bill will create U.S. jobs, or spark a trade war with China. Chris Chocola, Club for Growth, and Sen. Kay Hagan, (D-NC), weigh in.
Less than a year after taking over Clear Channel's media and entertainment business, Bob Pittman has just been named CEO and executive chairman of the entire company. Pittman discusses what's next for the company.
CNBC's Rick Santelli & Steve Liesman break down the manufacturing data and what it says about the economy.
Europe has to deal with 17 different governments and is in a different stage of evolution than we are, says Richard Fisher, Dallas Fed president, who discusses economic growth and job creation.
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The Philly Fed president is the latest central banker to suggest that weakness in the labor market is only temporary.
There's more at play in the recent housing setback than just this winter's frozenomics, Ara Hovnanian tells CNBC.
NY Fed President William Dudley outlined some bright spots in the US recovery from recession, but he stressed that the labor market is still hobbled.