What is the one worry for the markets? Arthur Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, and Robert Pavlik, Banyan Partners, discuss.
President Obama is continuing to make his case for action in Syria. Right now the House is having a lot of trouble with a very strong constituent reaction for both Democrats and Republicans, reports CNBC's John Harwood.
Fewer jobs were created in August than expected. Also, The New York Times on the potential nomination of Larry Summers as Fed chair. Marc Morial of the National Urban League and Ron Christie of Christie Strategies discuss.
CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports President Obama is speaking at the G-20 meeting about his call for action against Syria.
U.K. Prime Minister David Cameron took to social media to defend his country on Friday, after reports that Russia had mocked Britain as a small island of no significance.
President Obama said at the G-20 Summit he will address the American people on Tuesday regarding Syria. CNBC's John Harwood and Steve Sedgwick break down the President's comments. Ayham Kamel, Eurasia Group, weighs in.
President Obama addresses the G-20 Summit. For the first time in years, he said, we're focused on building the economy and not recovering. The President also said he plans to address the American people on Tuesday regarding Syria.
Dennis Ross, Washington Institute for Near East Policy, lays out the odds that Congress will approve U.S. action against Syria. What happens if Assad uses chemical weapons again?
CNBC's Steve Sedgwick reports on the G20 and last night's meeting, which included a session where Russian President Putin asked every leader to voice his or her opinion on Syria. Many seemed to support President Obama's position.
Dennis Gartman, founder, editor & publisher, The Gartman Letter, discusses the possibility of a September taper and whether Syria is going to have any significant impact on the Fed's decision.
Bob Carr, the Australian foreign minister, tells CNBC that they support limited American intervention in Syria.
Bernard Sucher, board member of Aton, tells CNBC that Russia's strength in Syria is over the issue of who would replace Assad if he was deposed.
Ian Bremmer, president of the Eurasia Group, tells CNBC that going to Congress over Syria was the single biggest misstep in foreign policy during the Obama administration
Angela Merkel, the German chancellor tells ZDF that the German government was fulfilling its duty on Syria despite an upcoming election.
The U.S. is on the brink of taking action against Syria for its alleged chemical attack against its own people last month. President Barack Obama is pushing Congress and our allies to support a limited strike, while Russian President Vladimir Putin is promising to assist Syria if it suffers an outside attack. Is the U.S. ready to engage in potentially another war? Former U.S. Defense Secretary William Cohen puts into perspective the costs and benefits of reprimanding Syria.
What can investors expect from the markets days before a military attack? Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial, and Dennis Gartman of The Gartman Letter, look at patterns that go back to World War II.
If 10-year Treasurys reach a certain yield, it could be a "trip wire" for markets with the potential to blunt buying in equities, said Art Cashin.
President Obama is meeting world leaders in Russia at the G-20 Summit today to hopefully gain support for military action in Syria. NBC's Chick Todd is in St. Petersburg, Russia with the latest.
President Obama came face to face with Russia's Vladimir Putin at the G-20 summit, reports CNBC's Steve Sedgwick.
Abhishek Deshpande, oil markets analyst at Natixis, discusses the political premium attached to oil prices and says they will only spike to $150 if the situation in Syria spreads to other countries.