CNBC's Kate Rogers reports on how small business owners are reacting to President Trump's trade policy, including recent tariffs aimed at intellectual property theft as well as steel and aluminum imports. » Read More
JP Morgan Asset Management: Markets may be overreacting to trade news, could present buying opportunity
Nandini Ramakrishnan of JP Morgan Asset Management says investors will be focused on much more than trade and tariffs this year, with issues such as rate moves by global central banks at the forefront. » Read More
Edward Campbell of QMA says the U.S. tariff actions are coming against a backdrop of a positive global economy and strong corporate earnings, so these moves could potentially get in the way of that. » Read More
James Liu, Founder and Head of Research at Clearnomics, talks the Fed, trade policy, and market action » Read More
Peter Boockvar, The Lindsey Group provides his outlook on the markets as stocks rebound after the Brexit vote. I think U.S. markets are still very expensive, says Boockvar.
CNBC's Landon Dowdy takes a look at Nike's quarterly results as the athletic apparel giant struggles to outrun the competition.
CNBC's Wilfred Frost has the update from Brussels where European Union leaders are meeting to discuss moving forward after Brexit.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports the latest on the terror attack at Turkey's largest airport which left at least 36 people dead and around 150 injured.
It's very early days, says Miles Gibson, CBRE head of UK research, sharing his outlook on UK commercial real estate as potential buyers hold off making deals.
Volkswagen will pay up to settle its emissions-cheating scandal, and Lyft has settled litigation with its former COO, reports CNBC's Dominic Chu.
The "Worldwide Exchange" crew discusses some of the morning's top attention-grabbing headlines, including a piece in the Financial Times written by Gideon Rachman about the odds of Brexit actually happening.
Tara Palmeri, Politico, provides a preview of likely topics to be discussed at today's gathering of European leaders in Brussels, including trade deals between EU members and the UK. Also Palmeri weighs in on a possible push by French conservative to stage an exit of their own.
The British pound lost twelve percent of its value since last week's referendum reducing the top prize at the iconic tennis tournament by as much as $360,000, reports CNBC's Sara Eisen.
A look at the national business travel forecast, with The Weather Channel's Jen Carfagno.
Michael Purves, Weeden & Co., says watch for key levels in volatility to gauge when it may be time to start playing offense in the market.
Alex Barker, Financial Times discusses which countries are most at risk of economic contagion after Brexit as European leaders gather in Brussels today.
Shares of Italian banks rallying on reports Rome could step in to shield lenders from Brexit fallout. And the ECB's Mario Draghi stressed the importance of an alignment of global policy, reports CNBC's Sara Eisen.
Matthew Beesley, Henderson Global Investors, shares his outlook on U.K. markets and where he is seeing investment opportunities.
Morris Reid, Mercury, shares his thoughts on how Brexit could impact the U.K economy and create potential trading partners. Also Reid weighs in on the upcoming U.S 2016 election and why he thinks Hillary Clinton has got to get her narrative together.
Democratic Presidential Candidate Hillary Clinton criticizes Donald Trump for promoting his golf course in Scotland on Friday as financial markets dealt with the Brexit vote aftermath.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche takes a look at what to watch in the financials as JPMorgan cuts their forecast for the sector.
The big issue is all about sovereignty, says Matthew Elliott. Vote Leave CEO, sharing his strategy on last week's referendum victory and what to expect moving forward.
Alex Dryden, JPMorgan Asset Management, shares his outlook on the British pound amid political uncertainty. Summer economic data will be key, says Dryden.
Former Press Secretary for Tony Blair Alastair Campbell says British voters made their decisions without being completely clear of the consequences.