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CNBC
Jan 20, 2017 9:00am EST
george washington took the oath of office as the first president. >> there have been a lot of inaugurations that i think have come and gone. this one seems to have unique focus because of the celebrity style of the president. i remember when jimmy carter decided to walk and it was considered to be, wow, that's a big break with tradition. i think that trump is a break with tradition. and we're all kind of surprised to see tradition dovetailing with the man who clearly has said it's not going to be business as usual. right now, carl, the trappings are business as usual. >> i wonder, jim, if you think that the market is comforted by seeing all this happen the way it's happened before? >> totally. i thought that yesterday with mnuchin. i said, you know, this market can't selloff the way some of these people say it's a sugar high and it's got to come down, come down hard. the people who keep waiting for something to happen that is so out of order like you're fired to a supreme court justice. i mean, i don't think you're going to get that. trump is not playing on "the apprentice." i
CNBC
Aug 24, 2016 9:00am EDT
companies. the action in health care is why this market is so -- >> we will talk to bill george later in the morning. >> the company he created but they -- he will be the first to tell you they made great acquisitions. medtronic is a powerhouse. i cannot believe how strong this company is. industry is filled with strong companies. edwards life science, abbott. >> somebody said it's a good time to be a mid-sized biotech company. >> it sure is. look, for it's been a year and a half it's been horrendous. just very good bargains where they're selling through the price of traditional pharma. >> when we come back we will get cramer's mad dash and count down to the opening bell. bunch of names we have not taken a look at one. more look at the premarket. more "squawk on the street" from the nyse in a moment. there's no one road out there. no one surface... no one speed... no one way of driving on each and every road. but there is one car that can conquer them all. the mercedes-benz c-class. five driving modes let you customize the steering, shift points, and suspension to fit the mood you're
CNBC
Oct 17, 2014 9:00am EDT
this morning, george lee, goldman's chair of t&t, we'll talk to him. david solomon. we'll talk about the inversion policy, m&a and ipo. this conference in santa barbara where they paramerging entrepreneurs with seasoned entrepreneurs. they get a lot of good work done. we'll talk about that later this morning on "squawk on the street" and "squawk alley." >> interesting to hear from solomon. you wonder what that will mean with initial public offerings. it does have a chilling effect on m&a. it's not clear whether that's going to be the case or not. >> we'll have to see what david says, yes. >> what he said about the federal reserve, which is my view. i thought it was honorable and different. the idea that we always criticize these guys. who actually figured out who got it right, lloyd blankfein, but he was effusive in his praise. i liked it. that was a great interview, carl. >> he took a nice chance to needle the critic whose said the fed was feeding inflation. where are the people now. called them wise and courageous and said they almost paid an insurance premium over this time to mak
CNBC
Jun 19, 2013 9:00am EDT
. >> and down 7%. >> didn't they have any good promotions going on over there? >> terminated george zimmer. >> with extreme prejudice, but that is "apocalypse now." >> and now dell in the spotlight again, and the board's special committee says that it won't endorse the billionaire's latest proposal to call for dell to sell for $14/share, and they say that it will not adequately address the liquidity issues. i am not sure we have all of the time to talk about it here, but if you do the map, there was a liquidity gap in the previous proposal to provide a $12 dividend per share and then a stub equity, but now it is $15.6 billion and when you do the math on the actual funds available. for 1.1 billion shares he would have 76 billion shares remaining and a lot of them would be held by carl and southeastern, and that is 13%. >> southeastern sold half of the position to carl at $13.52. >> how did that happen? >> that is to me one of the more interesting things. >> half of it is positioned and $13.52 is just above market. and then they sell? >> with five minutes left in the game, they pass it off?
CNBC
May 17, 2013 9:00am EDT
status. this is what russell george said. the irs used inappropriate criteria that identified for review tea party and other organizations applying for tax exempt at the status based upon their names or policy politicians instead of indications of potential political campaign intervention. this says that they were targeting groups op purpose and not comparing other liberal groups to the same scrutiny. we have not been given anned a vns copy of the texts, but we can expect that the members of congress are going to be extremely tough in the criticism of him and the questioning of him. one of the key questions in all of this is who exactly approved this tea party scrutiny? it is not clear from the inspector general's report, and another question that the lawmakers will be going after is when did the treasury department become aware of this problem, and when in fact did people at the white house become aware of the problem, and those are two questions that will be answered today. >> thank you, eamon. jim, any impact on the broader a markets on psychology, on the ability of washington
CNBC
Sep 26, 2016 9:00am EDT
the trump campaign may be hoping to emulate is 2000 when al gore faced off against george w. bush. you had a country that was at peace, that was reasonably prosperous. al gore was steeped in policy, long federal career both in the congress as well as eight years as vice president. he clearly knew more about federal issues than george w. bush. but the dominant impression that emerged from that encounter was that al gore was a little overbearing, a little condescending and george bush was more likable. that clearly eroded some of the advantage that al gore had reaped from his successionful conventi convention. and of course it was very tight. gore won the popular vote, did not become president. >> so your point tonight is less about policy and more about just measuring a candidate personally? >> well, i think voters take the measure of who's a potential president. so i think jim has part of it, which is what's your demeanor, what's your bearing. the pugnacious donald trump has not played well with a crowd of voters that he needs, college-educated white women, college-educated whites
CNBC
Jul 6, 2017 9:00am EDT
factor hard. >> we'll see you tonight mad money. a lot to think about today qvc ceo mike george on the deal with hsn dow down 111 and the wolf huffed and puffed... like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. symbicort could mean a day with better breathing. watch out, piggies! (child giggles) symbicort. breathe better starting within 5 m
CNBC
Aug 3, 2009 9:00am EDT
talk about it, george scali. so you can look this quarter compared to last quarter, this month compared to last month or compared to a year ago. but if you had to really gauge whether companies and tech companies are building things, big companies are ordering more computers, what can you see in this data? >> a couple of things. the data that we have suggests that pcs, although they may be down, but they aren't going to be down nearly as much as had been anticipated for the year. 40% of our demand is going to be in pc consumption. that's one. another is cell phones. cell phones are going to be down a bit, but nothing like we thought they were.e. we thought it would be in double digits. now they're thinking 5% to 8% range or so. those are both good indicators. i think beyond that, the fact that inventory is really in balance, we reacted quickly, didn't build any inventory. it's in balance now. i think if you look at that curve, you'll see that it's turning up rather quickly. i think that's the reason for that. >> pc sales, what's going to drive pc sales? >> well, the largest gro
CNBC
Apr 28, 2016 9:00am EDT
sarepta. >> i've seen your wallet. you have a george costanza wallet. >> sometimes he throws his money on the floor. >> that's about to explode, that wallet. >> there's the opening bill of the s&p. on the big board it is s&p global, formerly known as mcgraw-hill international and the ryder cup captains for the european and u.s. teams. you mentioned mastercard. >> we should go back to what charlie sharp, ceo of visa, when they reported, that stock was down 4. at the end of daft, it was down a buck and change. these two companies are doing very well. visa is hard to explain, they're getting costco from american express. american express was slamming costco. i wouldn't sell visa, i wouldn't sell mastercard, i would buy paypal. >> ford, record operating margins. north america op-net nearly doubles. >> i thought it was a terrific quarter. the operating cash flow 2.7 billion is terrific. europe pretax, ashia pacific, they've got suvs people like over there. south america, i don't know. valet reported a profit. i don't know how that could be. >> they did say south america would be the m
CNBC
Oct 13, 2017 9:00am EDT
banks, let's bring in david long, david george, david long, you had an underperform on wells on some expected headline risk is the punishing today in line with your expectation? >> absolutely. and thanks for having me on your show looking at wells' numbers today's, the net interest margin came in lower than expected. loan growth and deposit growth were worse than expected, and all that leads to is the outlook for earnings as likely to be negative here, so there's, i think we have a negative bias on the outlook for earnings per share for wells after the quarter. i think that's going to continue to keep pressure on the stock right now. >> on the three legs of the stool here, when you're looking at rates, costs, loan growth, is cost a true concern given what the efficiency ratio told us >> absolutely. and wells actually on the operating expense number did not have a bad quarter when you exclude the mortgage charge, but the revenue side of the equation remains weak and below expectation. you look at their peers, jp morgan, citi, they're growing revenue year after year. wells is not
CNBC
Aug 20, 2009 9:00am EDT
insight, donald lindsey, george washington university endowment chief investment officer. thanks for joining us. are endowments like yours and others over-committed to private equity. >> i think there is a systemic over-commitment through the system. i think it's a result basically of institutions getting hooked on above-market returns and also the institution used to getting a lot of gifts in from donors. and people forgot about liquidity. so it's a temporary slow-down but not a retreat. i think the lack of liquidity reads crisis proportions at the end of last year. and now institutions have a situation where they're not getting the exit strategies and they're not getting the gifts in the door, so they have to rethink temporarily what they're going to do. but i don't see this as a permanent retreat. >> you don't see it as permanent retreat, yet i have heard stories of endowments that essentially sold their commitments at steep discounts or simply been unable or perhaps unable to meet their commitment when the funding is asked for by these private equity firms. >> you have two things
CNBC
Jan 3, 2018 9:00am EST
mocking north korea nukes. we're joined by the founder and chairman of geopolitical futures. george, good to have you thank you for your time. >> thank you >> north korea first i mean, these things heat up, they cool down they heat up again your point is that basically, the overall dynamic has been pretty static. is that true >> yeah. particularly on the part of the united states. the president has not engaged the question of what to do, and his critics haven't engaged the question of what to do they have focused on his jokes so the real issue is this. since clinton, every president has had as his basic policy the idea they would not accept a nuclear north korea. we now have a nuclear north korea, although not yet an icbm. question is what are we going to do about it? and everybody has been carefully evading the strategic question dealing with nonsense. >> do you believe that the olympics just about 30 days away or so, carry some kind of event risk or not? >> i don't think the north koreans have any intention of hurting south korea. this is their opportunity to peel south korea away
CNBC
Dec 31, 2015 9:00am EST
. >>> george lucas opening up about his break-up with star wars saying he sold out to the white slaves. disney down 10% since november. >>> can the s&p finish the year in positive territory? that's a question that will be answer in the final day of 2015. nasdaq leading with a year to date gabe of 7%. 0.2%. just 4.5 points positive for the year. the dow jones, nearly, 1.25%. mike with oil under pressure. can we hope for a positive session? >> it is great the markets left us with some positive moments. last year, december 29th was the high for the year. we sold off for two days. we also had a weak january. i don't think that means anything. the trajectory of the year the way it looks like it is going to finish is almost precisely how it happened in 2011. all of these analogies are complications with it. it seems as if the market did its best to stick to the flat line. oil was the constant weight on it. i don't know that relationship has to stay in place for a full year to come. otherwise, we would be talking about a balance in jobless claims. a worst than ever expected. maybe that's why
CNBC
May 11, 2012 9:00am EDT
morning, legendary filmmaker george lucas. we'll talk to him in the 11:00 a.m. hour. giving a keynote on managing chaos. and if you have some other questions, we'll take those as well. back in a moment. ost everday i walk into the office and somebody asks me a question about the volt. what really blows them away is when i tell them i almost never go to the gas station, despite the fact that they see me driving to work every day. i fill the volt up once every -- maybe once every couple of months. and that feels absolutely wonderful. i'm hardly using gas, but it's there when i need it. anybody that thinks that this car doesn't have solid performance, hasn't driven it. there's no other car like this on the road. ♪ >>> we are a little over half an hour away from the european close. we'll send it over to michelle can russo cabrera. good morning. >> good morning. spain announced a two-step bank reform plan this morning, just more than an hour ago. this is the second reform plan in just the last three months. the news announced by the finance minister and the deputy prime minister. there you
CNBC
Oct 21, 2016 9:00am EDT
others, thank you, george orrwell. >> thank you, george. eagles, vikings sunday. >> two and a half. >> the vikings have a heck of a defense. >> vikings have the best d, but never know, oblong ball. good piece sunday about the philadelphia eagles and what they do and howie is doing a great job there. and as they say every friday from what i said to them in the huddle, take no prisons. tnp. >> have a great weekend. i will be in touch with you at all times. >> you bet. i'm online. >> i know you are. >> don't worry. serving tonight. >> got it. coming up, more reaction for a big day for blue chips, of course microsoft having a very good session. as you see mcdonald's as well. keep it right here. okay, so your bank's app. now what? how will you keep up with the new demands of today's digital economy? the fact is: some believe they won't need a traditional bank down the road, so at cognizant, we're helping banking and financial services companies think digital, be untraditional, and reimagine what the bank of the future can be. our clients can now leverage customer intelligence to predict
CNBC
Jul 31, 2013 9:00am EDT
industry collapsing under its own west and seen the george lucas and the steven spielberg's saying that the whole tent model is not sustainable, and do you see the crack there. >> yes, and that is why you brought up steven sodderberg, and he pledged $10,000 and he is no longer work ing ing in the fe films and working cable television to be honest, most of the stuff is on cable these days. >> yes. >> and this is so interesting when dan nun goes up to danny aiello and says, i need two slice slices. >> extra cheese. >> thank you for coming in, spike lee. >> thank you, everyone. >> and check him out on kicksta kickstarter to get to the $1.2 million. >> simon. >> in the meantime, when apple and google are competing, we will talk to the ceo of the iphone to take a look at the smartphone industry. >>> welcome back to "squawk on the street." i'm bertha coombs, and bearish number coming in on the inventories after four weeks of decline we saw a slight build of crude supplies up 430,000. we also saw an inkrecrease in ts of the gasoline of 770,000 barrel barrels. however, there's one bit of a silv
CNBC
Sep 21, 2016 9:00am EDT
medtronic ceo bill george. a lot more "squawk on the street." dow's in a tight range up 81. yep. stirred it... mm-hmm. drowned it again... mm-hmm. and now just feel if it's cold. yeah. cool. [camera shutter clicks] [whistling a tune] smokey just gave me a bear hug. i know. i already posted it. our partnership with habitat for humanity at pg&e, we believe solar should be accessible to everyone. allows us to provide the benefits of solar power to the types of customers who need it most. pg&e provided all of the homes here with solar panels. the solar savings can mean a lot, especially for low-income families. with the savings that i am getting from the solar panels, it's going to help me to have a better future for my children. to learn how you can save energy and money with solar, go to pge.com/solar. together, we're building a better california. >>> mylan's ceo heather bresch has taken the hot seat on capitol hill today. the house oversight committee holding a hearing on the company's epipen drug price increases. meg tirrell is there and joins us with more on what to expect. >>
CNBC
Jun 25, 2012 9:00am EDT
to store their money on the twos and the fives. and george soros saying europe basically has three days. w40 knows how he's positioned relative to his comments? >> i hope he's short. he scared you with the fiasco comment. a lot of people are positioned to make a lot of money here. and a lot of people need spain to go down. there's a lot of people who want the yields to go to seven in italy because it's a great negative trade. david, listen, if you're a hedge fund, you have to make your quarter. does it really matter if there's rioting in the streets? maybe you want rioting in the streets. >> depends on what your positions are. >> which is more important, impoverishing europe or making your quarter? >> making your quarter, of course. >> just wanted to put in it context. >> on that note, there are guys who are buying certain things in spain -- a lot of them -- >> you're buying all of them like ellison. >> i've gotten together and made a bid for catalonia. dan loeb is writing nasty letters to kick kick out the board -- no. there are bonds that some of these regents have issued. people
CNBC
Nov 18, 2013 9:00am EST
san francisco, george, good morning. >> good morning. >> you're telling me, in the span of a few weeks, you have essential lir created from scratch a work around this huge problem? >> well, yes. but what we did we took the data publicly available on healthcare.gov and just put an easier interface on top of it. >> how hard has this been? >> took plea days to build the first version and since then a couple of weeks on it. data was there, it's making it easier to search and find plans. >> and so, if i'm on it now, does it allow me to do what healthcare.gov wishes it could do by itself? >> not entirely. you can't sign up or receive a subsidy through our site but we'll put you in touch with the insurer to buy a plan directly. >>fully word from the white house on this? >> actually, the department of health and human services reached out to us, we may be meeting the cto, brad civic today. >> walk me through some challenges you had in putting this together, because obviously it's going to be seen as a marked contrast, your innovation, your able to work quickly, versus what's gone wrong o
CNBC
Sep 27, 2016 9:00am EDT
get it all? i mean mrs. clinton is blaming george bush's small tax cuts on the financial meltdown. i'm not sure either of them really shined 1 00%. >> i think there's people saying -- >> austan, no knockdown. >> it wasn't a knockout but there's people saying that this was a sign that donald trump didn't prepare. but i really don't agree with that. i think it's hard work making yourself look as hard as he looked and he did it. >> oh, stop it, austan. if i could get you and hereto sit down, honest to goodness, you may disagree on some things, but you'd agree on some things. but you'd like him. you'd say, you know what, this is a smart guy that's very engaged. you're giving him a big rap. >> i absolutely do not want him as the president. >> i understand. >> i think he's very dangerous. but he may be a nice guy. >> i don't want mrs. clinton because i don't think she has a prosperity plan. i think her tax hikes and re-regulation of a recession plan. >> it's only on the rich folks like yourself, larry, it's not across the board. >> austan, you get yourself here in the city, i'm buying y
CNBC
Jun 21, 2017 9:00am EDT
slow and steady win the race >> yeah. david, one of my favorite tweets was from george perks of the spoke. even if you believe bitcoin's in a bubble, bubbles require fixed investments and that's a lot of what the nvidia story is about. >> indeed, it is i -- you know, jim, i mean, i thought you changed your name to nvidia i didn't think it was the dog. >> i did, but it didn't resonate, david. you can't put your picture on twitter and say my name is nvidia when i put everett's picture up, people in -- nvidia, they're trying to figure out whether it's a dog's name or semiconductor. david, this thing is so hot that it just makes me feel like some other stocks that we've seen over time. now this is well run he's brilliant but david nvidia is picking up nvidia is not amazon it can't take over the world it can do very well. it's in the switch, with i is the hottest games. it's in autonomous cars but, you know, you can only make so many chips. and i do think that it can be the next intel which has had a remarkable run as you know it's not going to be the next intel this afternoon. >> no, it
CNBC
Dec 22, 2014 9:00am EST
. george clooney, spending too much time on his tequila? i don't know. >> hope they were practiced in the yard of cyberespionage and sib terrorer will not start wiping out financial records. >> are you going to pull your money? >> not yet. >> where am i going to put it? >> under the bed. >> go kyle bass on us, put nickels under the bed. >> my late father said, david said you're overstretched in the houses. >> last thing, last thing david says you're very overstretched. >> i never said you're overstretched deposit various monies all over the world, in the walls. >> good news for abbvie means bad news for gilead. >>> with holiday shopping season hitting the homestretch, mastercard's president of 0 north america, his take on everything from cybersecurity to apple pay. take another look at the futures, dow begins fewer than 200 points from 18,000. more "squawk on the street" live from post 9 in a minute. ♪ my baby drove up in a brand new cadillac ♪ ♪ ♪ my baby drove up in a brand new cadillac ♪ ♪ ♪ look here daddy, i'm never coming back ♪ ♪ discover the new spirit of cadilla
CNBC
Dec 28, 2016 9:00am EST
terms of the transition and his commitment to making as smooth as possible the same way george w. bush's administration did for president obama, something he's pointed out a number of times. you know, the abstention to the u.n. vote on israel obviously trump disagreed with that. but unclear. >> you had the action in banning drilling in alaska. >> right. >> so sort of the attempts made to sort of put final flags in the ground by the obama administration saying these are certain principles we'd like to leave off. >> they're right. he is still the president. >> sure. >> and trump has been more outspoken than has been typical, i believe, of most incoming presidents. >> but if we step back from the latest developments of the last week or so, i think for most people the transition's been smoother than you would have expected on sort of the eve of election had a trump victory materialized. so in that sense we have to put it in perspective. >> brian, is that a risk for investors here, a not, exclamation point, smooth transition between obama and trump? >> i'm not actually really all that
CNBC
Jun 23, 2014 9:00am EDT
witching. see if we get that amped up. for a closer look at markets, george walker, ceo of asset management firm, ringing the opening bell this morning. welcome. great to see you. >> thank you. great to be here. >> are you confounded by the activity or lack of certain types of activity this year? >> certainly the volatility numbers are remarkably low, unsustainable. nobody will be surprised when it rises over time. compete's improving, improving slowly, steadily. and i think there's good reason markets have behaved the way that they have over the year. >> do you think what's happening with corporate earnings? we did get a good number from fedex, the unofficial start to earnings seasons. everyone looks to alcoa. expecting a positive quarter to drive continued bull runs in the stock market? >> we do think companies are in a good position. we think that their balance sheets are strong. m&a activity is reasonable. earnings are solid. we expect earnings to continue to grow. we don't necessarily expect the same sorts of multiple expansion to drive the market as it really has over the p
CNBC
Oct 10, 2013 9:00am EDT
oppenheimer and george goncalves. gentlemen, good morning. >> good morning. >> george, can you argue that fidelity is being conservative. but on the other hand, were there to be a default, it's binary for them and they would be accused of having stepped out in front of a train. that's essentially the situation. >> it's prudent to do risk mitigation. that's happening across the money market industry. interest rates moving much faster. if you look out the yield term, it's short-term rate markets that are critical. for every buyer, there's a seller. >> the fear is -- we should explain the bigger issue is these t-bills are like the s cement through the system, what people post at collateral. everybody is using these as the back bone. so the danger in the repo market, as they call it, is that a number of sellers emerged, false sellers perhaps, and that there aren't buyers nap is the nightmare scenario. are you telling me that's not an issue here because there are enough people like pimco who have longer time horizons? >> not necessarily. if this were to drag out and we went to a default window
CNBC
Oct 4, 2012 9:00am EDT
? >> i don't think so. look, i started at car max -- we started car max when george w. bush was president and george h.w. bush, then bill clinton, then george w. bush, then barack obama. the fundamental decisions that businesses make particularly domestic businesses are driven really by what's going on with the consumer. and i think the only thing that would worry me is if i really believed that romney and ryan were going to get elected and they were going to come in and dramatically cut government spending, that would lead to a recession, and that would worry me. but i don't think they're going to get elected, but more importantly, i don't think they would do that if they did get elected. nears no republican that ever has. i think ceos are focused on what the consumer is doing, what are their customers doing. and as jim cramer said a little earlier, i think between 23 and 27 minutes of the world's focus was on this last night. the people have moved on to more substantive topics now. >> so the bottom line is that it does not matter for a domestic business who gets elected? when
CNBC
Nov 12, 2013 9:00am EST
, yahoo! george clooney among others? and we'll bring you comments from rays comments. and we'll take you for a renowned interview with carlos ghosn in mexico. and ken burns will tell us how he's benefiting from netflix. and upping the ante as black friday approaches. and one more look at future, that 10-year at 2.77 might give you an idea of what the open will look like. a lot more from post nine when we return. capital to make it happen? without the thinking that makes it real? what's a vision without the expertise to execute it... and the financing to make it grow? whatever your goal, it can change more than your business. it can change the future. that's why, at barclays, our ambition is to always realize yours. . >>> offers will continue into friday, guys. this is heating up very quickly. i saw kohl's is going to buy all the purchases of four randomly selected customers at each store after 8:00 p.m. on thanksgiving. >> my father sold boxes to retail. i said, pop, why don't they open on thanksgiving? my father said there are some days where you're not supposed to work, jim, national h
CNBC
May 3, 2010 9:00am EDT
to just over $23 billion. here now for a cnbc exclusive, george skilese, president of the semiconductor association. good morning. in essence, what did your survey show? where is the growth? >> good morning. the growth is coming in large part from the consumer, first of all, and it has to because the consumer's over 50% of the demand for semiconductors, given the cell phones and pcs and all of the mp3 players and related products that are out there today. but there's another piece of that that's also important, and that is the automotive industry's coming back, and that represents about 8% of the demand for the industry, so that's helping out a bit. but most important, it's the growth that we're seeing out in the developing world, india, china, places like that, where you're seeing growth in india for, you know, about 8% or so, and in china, over 11% in the first quarter. they make a huge difference. >> so, how do you model it moving forward? what are the figures likely to be over the next 18 months? >> well, i think that we're going to see continued growth, although it ha
CNBC
Oct 19, 2016 9:00am EDT
. >> david's got a lot to come this morning. not just blankfein but george lee, david sol mon -- >> george lee? >> yes. >> i like him. >> investment banking. intel falling in reaction to the company's current quarter guidance. chipmaker outlook overshadowing better than expected results helped in growth by data center and cloud. questions about whether or not this pc cycle is sustainable in their view. >> yeah, that and i was really let down about the enterprise. i thought the enterprise for the data group was going to be very strong. bad read throughs here, i actually like those companies. there were two intels on this conference call. there was the intel you're listening and it's like, wow, this was just the quarter 65% margins and revenues were terrific and i like it. and then they just drop a bomb by saying, listen, we're kind of overearned here. and the fourth quarter, which is the quarter i've always revered from intel, the one you always want to buy, the one i remember having great preannouncements, they just took the air out of the balloon. it was almost like nothing t
CNBC
Dec 29, 2016 9:00am EST
, doing business and announcing jobs in the trump era. former medtronic chairman and ceo bill george will be joining us with some tips for ceos. much more ahead on "squawk on the street." stay with us. ♪ >>> 2016 is coming to a close and we've slipped further away from dow 20,000. yesterday saw the only triple digit move to the downside for the dow -- second since the election. joining us now to discuss where we go from here is hank smith, cio and aaron coally, bmo investing rates strategist. hank, you are bullish on this market and expect 7% to 10% returns next year. what keeps it going? and does that mean that there are going to be bumps along the way say now until january until we get there? >> well, there are always bumps on the way. what keeps it going are corporate earnings and the absence of a recession. bull markets don't die because of age. they don't die because of geopolitical almost always in anticipation of a recession. i think that is a fairly safe forecast for 2017 that there is not going to be a recession materializing even well into 2018. so therefore this bull mar
CNBC
Oct 12, 2016 9:00am EDT
the year 2000, al gore had a pretty good lead over george bush at the very beginning of october. so we'll see how that comes out. >> all right. we got fed minutes this afternoon, this morning you had dudley of the new york fed saying the fed could be gentle in the pace of raising rates. the market is trying to warm to the idea that in december something's going to happen. do minutes mean anything? >> the minutes mean a good deal. the market's already set themselves up. they have a 70% likelihood of a rate hike in december. that's the threshold the fed normally uses. they have almost never raised rates unless the markets have agreed to a 70% likelihood. so for now the market has put the tray in their lap and said it's all yours. >> before we go, you said no hike this year. if they hike in december, do you still kind of claim victory? >> well, it is the 12th month of the year, but now it looks like we have a new tradition, an annual december hike. >> yes. >> we had one last year and we probably will have one this year. but we do have a lot of stuff that could come up beforehand. we'll
CNBC
Jun 30, 2015 9:00am EDT
. plus, he's the former prime minister of greece. as was his father and his grandfather, george papandreau will join us for a live interview on the continuing crisis in his country. >>> apple throwing its hat into the music streaming ring. can apple leverage its hundreds of millions of i-tune customers to become more or less instantly the front-runner against spotify? here with more is dan ives technology expert at sbc capital markets. to explain, now you'll be able to users can stream songs and albums on demand that they choose. and or they could have 50 radio stations do it for $9.99 a month or $14.99. >> this is significant, it's been a sea change for am it shows them going more moo streaming. we view streaming music, we believe streaming tv comes out late they are year into nicks year. this is about apple looking in the mirror cook and county realizing it's not just about the hardware it's about the software, that next generation and even iphone growth in app in china is the core growth right now, it's about building it out for 2016 and 2017. >> we believe the single greates
CNBC
Jul 28, 2016 9:00am EDT
wasn't an alternative and that's what george bush, george h.w. bush, george bush, john mccain. >> yep. >> romney, all said by not coming to their convention. ironic almost everybody is here participating saying we're in this together but in the republican party, it is deeply divided. real fissures. awful lot of very responsible republicans who think this guy, donald trump, is not worthy of being president of the united states. >> congressman, thank you so much for your time today. we will be watching tonight. congressman steny hoyer. joining us from washington today with the gop response, former mccain campaign manager and bush/cheney political director terry nelson with fp 1 strategies. good to have you. >> thank you. >> is the congressman right? are those absences, do those speak volumes? >> we've got two different conventions going on. one as he said that has former presidents, the current president, the vice president and last week in cleveland we didn't have that. i think, you know, part of this gets to the trump campaign is running a very nontraditional campaign. and they wanted
CNBC
Nov 23, 2009 9:00am EST
group is george kachut,broker with the rnb group. we have a little bit of a laugh at your expense. okay. what are we looking at today. does it surprise you we're going to have an open of this magnitude? >> good morning, erin. good morning, matt. no, i mean, the dollar was down overnight, so that's been the recipe for this last whole up trend is dollar down, markets move up. the question is we want to see if we can get some volume follow through because ever since this last leggett of rally, it's been stronger than the down days. especially last week. although the market did trade up towards tend of the day, but we had three sell-off days in a row. investors are concerned. they know there's this wall of money on this sidelines and they are wondering is it going to come into the equities or gold. gold is up $20. crude oil is up almost $2. the equity players want to ge seymore volume coming into this market. they feel good. even mow the market is going up, they feel like it's under pressure. >> you say wall of money, george, because at the same time say that the volume is light. we j
CNBC
Feb 7, 2012 9:00am EST
respect. george tweets -- i tried speaking slow will you. tried speaking english, it doesn't work. which of you dolts is in charge? if the fed seems to be doing -- it's because you guys aren't doing your. >> did you catch the apple ad? a lot of giants taking pictures of the lombardi trophy with apple, no, that was actually guys using i phones, not paid for by apple. >> you watch the parade today, all the giants on the floats, they will be using their i phones to -- >> the samsung with stylus? >> and of the crowd. >> look there's crowds out there already. >> need i say this is my worst nightmare? now it's right in front of me. giants fans everywhere, surrounding me, a sea -- >> in jerseys -- >> yeah. >> second super bowl. >> that's why they created xanax and electric roe shock therapy. >> you do it together -- >> you do whatever is necessary. >> that sounds like together. >>> much more "squawk on the street" is straight ahead. people with a machine. what ? customers didn't like it. so why do banks do it ? hello ? hello ?! if your bank doesn't let you talk to a real person 24/7, you
CNBC
Sep 20, 2013 9:00am EDT
small taper and no taper was a borderline call. es tra george at 12:30, and the president at 1:45. >> it's going to be a busy afternoon. this is the first time we're going to hear from a lot of these fed officials since that meeting obviously, a ton of interest about what could happen before year end. one of the comments bullard made was they could taper in october if they felt it was necessary. or as bernanke said himself the other day, they could do a conference call. >> really? conference call? >> absolutely. >> why not. >> he said they could have people call in. >> if they're like our conference calls in the morning, god help them. >> facebook did get an upgrade this morning, outperform. their price target is 53, talking about multiple revenue drivers on facebook. all of these upgrades on facebook keep coming and targets are inching into the 50s. clorox cut to an outperform saying growth trends, raw material costs and competition will make it hard to achieve their targets for fiscal year end. i know you'd love to see a chart of some of these names. i think we're going to stay
CNBC
Jun 13, 2013 9:00am EDT
says george lucas and steven spielberg. you will hear from them later this hour as well. >>> he stood on a podium with president obama earlier this week talking immigration reform. today he'll join us live on "squawk on the street" paol c." aol co-founder steve case is here. but e cigarettes are now medicine. markets across asia suffering another bruising day as investors scrambled for the exits with japanese stocks falling over 6%, more than 800 points. they are now in bear market territory. heavy losses as well across china and southeast asia. let's bring in chief asian strategist at jpmorgan on the cnbc newsline from hong kong. adrian, good evening to you. what's the mood in hong kong? how concerned are people about the sell-offs we have seen first in japan and now, of course, across the broader asian area? >> i think people are quite concerned and quite unnerved. there was a very powerful trade with japan doing well, the yen weakening, and we've seen u.s., a substantial unwind of japan's outperformance, and i think what's got a lot of people scratching their heads is why the yen h
CNBC
Aug 7, 2013 9:00am EDT
for now and is telling an angry george clooney they have more in common than clooney thinks. >>> shifting our focus. we were just talking about what's happening in japan. mike, i just wonder again if people, as much as they're talking about how the taper is responsible for what's happened overnight, if it's not in fact some of the things that are developing overseas which are just having an impact here back home. >> it looks like it. i think that to me the big takeaway is that forward guidance by central bankers seems to be the thing everybody is focused on. in one way or the other no matter what developed market you're talking about it seems to be what's driving the whip here. so i do think that's probably what's going on. to me that's the risk for the u.s. market. it's not so much the real world dollar effects of tapering. but whether, in fact, it causes some kind of mini panic either in the treasury market or the overseas market. >> it does come to something when you have a dovish charles evans saying, i'm not going to rule out a september taper. that really puts it front
CNBC
Nov 13, 2013 9:00am EST
. outlines his vision and fires back at george clooney. >> and doubts continue to compound about completing fixes for the end of the month on baum care. >> revenues beat consensus at revenues are up 3.5 prgs. the ceo says numbers are extremely strong. sales trends at bloomingdale's doing well. >> big name for my charitable trust. ta terry lundgren has been able to go against amazon. in is always who's got the anti-amazon game plan. he can move around merchandise. he's got my macy's, the regionalization. if you go there friday night in pittsburgh, you will find steeler-like clothes, raleigh, north carolina, it's bow ties and sear sucker. the new york store is doing well. i like this! i like this! >> one quote from the release, the improvement in sales trends in every region of the country -- >> let's be a bear. let's be a bear. how do you say that? some regions didn't do better than others? i've been struggling to spin this negative. >> they do hold guidance at 390. >> we are officially in north face weather. north face has very big margins. >> especially this morning. it's suppos
CNBC
Nov 27, 2015 9:00am EST
kimmitt. >>> coming up, the retail sales who need a strong holiday. bill george weiing in on the retailers in the hot seat and twhoes are the rising stars. that's all coming up in "squawk on the street." not a particularly good day for media. this because of disney's 10k. now, we had barton crockett on, an analyst last hour who said, people knew this. we knew where the numbers were. nielsen numbers. nonetheless the market does seem to be reacting to that number, down $7 million as it is from a couple of years back, carl. >> meantime black friday has become one of the biggest sales seasons of the year for the auto industry. our own phil lebeau is live at a dealership in suburban chicago as who is profiting the most. hey, phil. >> hi, carl. who ice profiting. clearly the automakers. we're looking at a sales rate that could top $18 million for a third straight month. we went to a number of dealerships over the last several days, talked about what they're excelling, what they're sealing. almost all of them expected it to be rather brisk business over the next couple of days, taking a
CNBC
Sep 5, 2013 9:00am EDT
. >>> let's return now to the smartwatch wars and bring in venture capitalist george zachary. he's a partner at charles who has invested in the smartwatch company, if you remember that. joining us, lance, editor and chief who also has his hands on the new samsung galaxy gear. lance, what did you make of it? what do you make of it? >> so i think it's kind of exciting. wearable technology is the future. it's always exciting to see new products in this space. this is definitely state-of-the-art for smartwatches. here's the thing about smartwatches. it's not a new concept. they've been trying to do this for years. right? they've been trying to get people excited about this. and, you know, there's usually stumbling blocks. one of the stumbling blocks might be that it has to be connected to your phone all the time. reality is everybody has a phone in their pocket. they don't always want to take it out. so now you have a phone, a watch, with enough smarts and intelligence to keep you connected to that device all the time. but also provide some extra value like a camera, like the ability to speak to
CNBC
Oct 16, 2009 9:00am EDT
over time. >> thank you very much, david george. george david, why do those names always seem to go together in one way or the other. >> it's confusing. >>> up next, the word on the street. >>> and later inside google's third quarter results. now you've said t. i give up. stock is up 54% over the past year, the ceo made some hmm comments about the state of downturn. >>> and pfizer's ceo. this is "squawk on the street." we'll be right back. >>> as we count down to the opening bell, you can see we'll have a lower open, just off the lows of the session. obviously general electric, its capital unit, and bank of america the reason. ge, as we said, did have an increase in the industrial areas, even in dish washers. >> i bought one. >> we'll see if we pay any attention to that, but so far, no. >>> "the washington post" -- i really did -- >> you bought a dishwasher? ge, please? >> of course. >> "the washington post" reporting this morning congressional budget analysis has given house leaders cost estimates for two health care plans. over ten years, the plans would cost either $859 billion o
CNBC
Dec 9, 2016 9:00am EST
chief white house ethics lawyer under george w. bush, in minneapolis, our own robert frank joins us here at post nine. gentlemen, thank you to you both for joining us. >> thank you. >> richard, we've been talking about the capacity of his holdings, would-be exit of operations versus complete divestment. can you walk us through what is legal and/or ethical? >> well, the question here is what makes sense for the president. he needs to focus on being president, not on his business interests. and he really does need to divest of all of his business interests so he does not have conflicts of interest, so he does not have the risk of our government money getting into his pocket, which would violate the constitution of the united states. he doesn't get wrapped up and in bribery investigation and all of the other problems that could come up if the president has controlling interests of business enterprises all over the world while he's trying to do his job in the white house. and he also should not be a television producer on the side. we don't need the president moonlighting. he needs to f
CNBC
Sep 1, 2009 9:00am EDT
today on power lunch, the chief sales analyst report george pippen is going to be on live. we'll talk to him about ford's number, well over 40%. 42% is the first call estimate. don't get caught up in those number, the key thing to focus on, encouraging signs for the broader economy. check out blog behindthewheel.cnbc.com. first numbers coming out at noon. >> don't forget to tune in for our indicator, sedans versus -- i don't know. coupes. is that what that's supposed to say? up next, markets doing a 180 on that economic data. our task force dissecting the data as we speak. we will have their take on two minutes. don't go away. carol, when you replaced casual friday with nordic tuesday, was it really for fun, or to save money on heat? why? don't you think nordic tuesday is fun? oh no, it's fun... you know, if you are trying to cut costs, fedex can help. we've got express options, fast ground and freight service-- you can save money and keep the heat on. great idea. that is a great idea. well, if nordic tuesday wasn't so much fun. (announcer) we understand. you need to save money. fedex
CNBC
Jan 17, 2017 9:00am EST
think it would be back to what happened with george w. bush. everyone kind of -- that was an easier issue. look, i'm just saying that the -- when you read through what trump is saying, he's saying, we're going to get something done. i just look at what's easiest to get done versus what is not. the border tax, every ceo i've dealt with said, what issue do you have with border tax? >> listen, i know. >> i would throw it on third down and, you know, hope the guy catches it and they get the field goal. honest to god -- >> interesting. others would argue that congress has a very strong secondary, and it is not easy to bulldoze into capitol hill with simple stuff. >> that is -- look, i think -- >> not to mention -- excuse me for cutting you off and coming at you from both sides here -- his plan could potentially add a lot to the deficit, whereas this thing at least, according to non-partisan sources, would add as much as $100 billion in revenue, which would offset the loss in revenue from cutting taxes so dramatically. >> you're attacking a defenseless receiver here, but i do believe it w
CNBC
Jul 30, 2009 9:00am EDT
. >>> live from the financial capital of the world overlooked by old george there on federal hall. that's it over there with the american flag. this is "squawk on the street." we're right behind that flag. i'm mark haines. mood swinging investors back to being popular this morning. positive results, shrug ugh off a miss by exxon. >> shares of g.e., some rare respite. up about 6% in early market action. goldman sachs upgraded ge. that could apply to a whole lot of companies out there in manufacturing that have subsidiaries contributing to an overall positive move on the market. >> i thought ge capital was what was holding the stock back. >> there is -- there is that. yes. >> all right, silly me. trying to be logical on wall street. >> yeah. >> okay. this is right now. look at that, added fair value. you're looking at maybe 100 points on the dow at the open. >> and steve liesman, check in with you on the jobless numbers. what do you see there? >>> the claims came in under expectations. all of the noise was a result of the data that we saw as expected. distorgs have worked themselves out sin
CNBC
Sep 8, 2017 9:00am EDT
the day. back to you. >> morgan, thank you it's unfortunate we're having you on so often george given all the disasters that have come our way. he joined us often after harvey. tell us what preparations if any would be different in terms of what we have discussed in the past from the response with fema and harvey particularly as it relates to wind versus flooding. >> well, two things. one you have seen textbook preparation by local and state officials to get the word out to warn people and, you know, we're into a very high tempo evacuation but the challenge that the state and local responders and the federal government is going to face is the nature of this storm is dramatically different from harvey in that it's got high winds but the potential for devastation the high spread given the current track of the storm. >> that's obviously not good to hear but why do you believe the flooding will be similar to harvey nobody is talking about 40 to 50 inches of rain, are they >> no but the key issue here is the storm surge and when you look at both florida and texas it's different but look wh
CNBC
Apr 27, 2017 9:00am EDT
george w. bush down 7% there. certainly things to watch there. how does it rank in terms of context overall. over the more medium to longer term? well sam crunched numbers about presidential first 100-day sessions in the markets ever since world war ii. this is what it comes down to. president john f. kennedy had a 9% run during his first 100 days. the best run for a president since world war ii in his first 100 days. president george h.w. bush up 8% and then president trump up there with 6% return. so on pace right now for the second best republican administration in terms of the first 100 days overall. as we talk about the way that the markets are performing, it's going to be one to watch as we see whether or not we can get one of those best performances and whether that keeps on going for the longer term. that does it for "squawk on the street." let's send it back downtown for the start of "squawk alley." >> thank you for that. good morning, 8:00 a.m. at alphabet headquarters in mountain view, california. 11:00 a.m. on wall street and "squawk alley" is live. ♪ >>> good thursday
CNBC
Jan 8, 2010 9:00am EST
ford. george magliano, from automated research at insight. let's start with you, david. ford, obviously a good '09. everyone has patted them on the back so much they probably have bruises about how they didn't need government assistance. the question is from this point can they deliver? do they have the real rnd and goods to keep it at that level. >> i don't think we'll see another 330% return, but i do think that ford is one of the best-positioned automakers. i think it has the most room for growth want only in the united states, but also in the middle east and china and india. it's such a small player in china that the growth potential gives ford a good name. >> so they -- i mean, they're -- how do they do? you said they have a very small presence in china. does that -- is that also for the rest of asia? >> they are the largest non-indian auto manufacturer in india. so gm is taking their futures on the our china. ford is staking their future on india, so any growth they can get in china is a plus on top of what they get. >> wow! what if it becomes more restrictive? >> where
CNBC
Jun 14, 2012 9:00am EDT
should investors tackle this is markets? joining us is george young. he joins us from new orleans. good morning to you. >> good morning. how are you doing? >> i'm good. i know you think the market is cheap, it's not a place to gab up but to invest, geffen what we're handed this week, is there any directional trade ahead of the events in europe this weekend? >> sure. three stocks we think are very important. we're not really worried about what happens in europe. so specifically if you want a good stock, you want to buy something like flour, bread, bakers, names you know, sunbeam, nature zone. it's going to grow 10% per year through acquisitions and good management. we think that's a great stock. >> you like pool corp, which make swimming pool supplies, you think the average pool in this country needs to be replastered every seven years, and 3-d systems, a play on 3-d printing, but overall, your world view in terms of equities and how next week may or may not be different? >> sunday is a big event, but there's news today that credit agri-comay just walk away. you have comments from
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