Insight on the turn of power, with Tom Brokaw, NBC News special correspondent and CNBC's Erin Burnett & Mark Haines.
Why big spenders often marry savers, with Scott Rick, University of Michigan; Dr. Nancy Irwin, cognitive behavioral therapist; and CNBC's Mark Haines.
CNBC's John Harwood discusses Obama's feeling about the markets and his non-appearance at the NYSE, with CNBC's Mark Haines & Erin Burnett.
President Obama is inviting 150 doctors to the White House today including one from each state to discuss health care reform, with Dan Ripp, Bradley Woods; Rick Weissenstein, Washington Research Group; and CNBC's Mark Haines.
Discussing whether the financial industry is really serious about reform, with Tim Ryan, SIFMA president & CEO and CNBC's Mark Haines.
CNBC's Simon Hobbs and Mark Haines discuss their feelings regarding BP and the ongoing Gulf oil spill.
CNBC's Erin Burnett says goodbye to her co-host, Mark Haines, viewers and CNBC.
Some of the best of Mark Haines on CNBC during his 22-year stint with the network. Haines died unexpectedly last night at the age of 65.
CNBC's Mark Haines, live on September 11, 2001.
The NYSE issues a statement of condolence and the CNBC news team remember Mark Haines' work ethic and passion for his family.
Former CNBC anchor Erin Burnett shares her memories about working with Mark Haines.
Veteran journalist Mark Haines, a fixture on CNBC for 22 years, died unexpectedly Tuesday evening. He was 65 years old. CNBC President Mark Hoffman called Haines a "building block" of the financial networks' programming.
We invite readers to share their memories and thoughts about CNBC Anchor Mark Haines.
Veteran journalist Mark Haines, a fixture on CNBC for 22 years, died unexpectedly Tuesday evening. Brian Shactman remembers.
My favorite memories of Mark will be talking about kids, lacrosse - my sons had played - and music and dance.
I had conducted press briefings from the White House, from US Treasury, I had done countless network and cable interviews, but I was never more worried about saying something stupid than when I did my first interview with Mark Haines!
When I got to CNBC in July 2006, I knew I'd have to get to know Mark Haines. And boy did I.
The passing of Mark Haines reverberated beyond CNBC .....
"Mark loved CNBC and we loved him back. He will be deeply missed," said CNBC President Mark Hoffman.
Mark was not the sort of guy who would come running over to say hello when I dropped in for a visit to CNBC headquarters. If I saw him in a hallway, he'd shout "Janie!" on his way to one of his infamous smoking breaks and keep on walking. I loved it.