CNBC long ago made the business decision to operate like a casino in that they know they are going to cost you money, but they hope to provide enough pleasure in the meantime that you think it's worth the price to stick around.
After 30 years of affiliation with the insurance industry, I have a deep appreciation for insurance agents. I wonder how many will be left five years from now?
Arianna talked on Tuesday morning with App Annie's Nicolas Beraudo on CNBC's Squawk Box. As Beraudo explained, App Annie ranks "every single category ...
Arianna appeared Thursday morning on CNBC's "Squawk Box" to discuss stress in the workplace. "We want people to be less stressed during their working...
While CNBC's fear of engaging in balanced financial reporting is understandable, because of its reliance on the securities industry for advertising revenues, its lack of ethics is indefensible.
Bank of America's recent decision to back down on new checking fees next year is further proof debit card swipe fee reform has resulted in greater marketplace competition benefitting consumers.
The Simpson-Bowles personal profit tour reveals that for them, for their creation -- the speciously labeled Campaign to Fix the Debt -- and for the CEOs, right-wing groups and Republicans rallying round them, the effort has nothing to do with deficits or fixing anything.
Great news, everybody, we can stop freaking out about Google's disastrous earnings release today, because Donald Trump has the solution. As usual.
Do I trust that the majority of Americans carefully listened to what was said, rather than how it was delivered? Sadly, I don't, and have to hope that the president is holding his best for the next two debates.
Arianna, along with Aspen Institute President and CEO Walter Isaacson, appeared Thursday morning on CNBC's "Squawk Box" to discuss the issue of job cr...
Arianna joined Ken Duberstein, a former White House chief of staff under Ronald Reagan, to discuss Mitt Romney's debate performance on CNBC Thursday m...
Anyone obsessively following the commentary of financial news on cable news networks or the Wall Street Journal -- all based in New York City -- would be struck by the almost unrelenting pessimism that characterizes their editorializing and "straight" reporting, on the actions of the Fed and the ECB.
It must be nice to live in CNBC's world, the best of all possible worlds, where the glasses are always half-full and the rich get richer but the poor don't get poorer.
Our shows document the stories of fraudsters at large, on the run, who have evaded the authorities. There is a reward offered for information leading to their arrest and conviction. Hopefully, we will be able to apprehend one of them as the result of exposing them.
Stocks are sharply higher thanks mainly to comments by Boston Fed President Eric Rosengren.
those attending presumably assumed they were there to learn from real "alpha" experts, which is a fancy term describing the value added by a fund manager over its designated benchmark. They must have been disappointed.