Top headlines right now, with CNBC's Tyler Mathisen, and Niall Ferguson, Harvard economist. Floods in India claim 70 lives, and authorities are searching a Michigan field for the remains of union boss Jimmy Hoffa.
Discussing the mass protests in Brazil and Indonesia and the silent vigils held in Turkey after protesters clashed with police, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, and Niall Ferguson, Harvard economist.
Tennessee 14-year-old has already graduated college and is now set to begin work on her Master's Degree at Harvard. Mary Scott reports.
In her speech to Harvard grads, Oprah reveals her perspective on gun control and immigration reform.
The amount of Harvard graduates to land a job on Wall Street has jumped to 15 percent this year, and Motorola is planning to make a smartphone in the U.S. CNBC's Kayla Tausche and John Carney discuss.
Victoria DeFrancesco Soto joins Martin Bashir to explain the thinking at the heart of a far right-wing think tank’s paper that argued vociferously against any comprehensive immigration reform – and then why Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-South Carolina, would call Mexico a “hell hole” … twice.
An economic paper on debt from Harvard economists Carmen Reinhart and Ken Rogoff is drawing criticism. Joe Lavorgna, Deutsche Bank and David Malpass, Encima Global, weigh in.
Villanova professor J. Richard Harvey and Harvard professor Stephen Shay are sworn in to testify at a Senate homeland security and governmental affairs investigations subcommittee hearing on offshore profit shifting and the U.S. tax code related to Apple Inc, on Capitol Hill in Washington, May 21,
In this Friday, Sept. 3, 2010 photo, Harvard history professor and author Niall Ferguson attends the "Intelligence on the World, Europe, and Italy" economic forum, at Villa d'Este, in Cernobbio, on Como Lake, Italy. Ferguson is apologizing for saying economist John Maynard Keynes didn't care about t
A man leaves a building in London April 22, 2013. An influential academic paper which made the case for austerity, is thought to be flawed. The paper, called 'Growth in a Time of Debt' by Harvard professors, Carmen Reinhart and Ken Rogoff, has data missing, according to Universtiy of Massachusetts