About NBR“Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC” (NBR) is an award-winning and highly-respected nightly business news program that airs on public television. Television’s longest-running evening business news broadcast, “NBR” features in-depth coverage and analysis of the biggest financial news stories of the day and access to some of the world’s top business leaders and policy makers.
- Asian shares set to decline, taking cues from Wall Street's losses; OPEC meeting ahead
- Chevrolet is bringing back the Blazer as a crossover
- Cramer Remix: It was the hottest group in the market until Red Hat reported
- SpaceX’s Falcon Heavy rocket wins Air Force certification and a $130 million contract
- CVS Health CEO Larry Merlo: Confident Aetna deal will close later this year
NBR on TwitterMy Tweets
Subscribe to RSS
NBR Show Clips
Sharon Epperson breaks down how you can lower your credit card interest rate and raise your credit limit.
Kate Rogers has the story of a businesswoman who fought back when her company was hit by an influx of cheap products from China.
The Federal Reserved hiked interest rates and signaled that two more may be ahead by the end of 2018. So what does rising rates mean for you and your budget? Sharon Epperson breaks it down for us.
Steve Liesman takes a look at the state’s new experimental program to address its local worker shortage that not only has implications on Kentucky, but the entire nation.
Andrew Ross Sorkin reports on the departure of Starbucks chairman and former CEO Howard Schultz and speculation he may seek opportunities in politics.
This the first part in a series of pieces where Diana Olick looks at the effects of increasingly severe weather and rising water on domestic real estate.
Eamon Javers reports on the White House imposing 25% tariffs on steel and 10% tariffs on aluminum for America’s biggest trading partners.
Phil LeBeau reports airlines are pouring billions of dollars into upgrades at Los Angeles International Airport.
Contessa Brewer reports dairy farmers across eight states are struggling as big retailers, such as Walmart and Kroger, get into the milk business.
Julia Boorstin was at the Code Conference, where some of the biggest names in tech and media spoke about developments in the fast-changing industries.
Consumer-staple stocks are very unloved by the investor right now. Weak growth, old brands, little exposure to a fast economy and profit-margin pressures are some of the reasons why. Mike Santoli takes a look if the stocks are cheap enough for value investors.
Sara Eisen takes a look at the challenges facing consumer staple companies.
The latest survey from the Federal Reserve casts an upbeat view on the economy and points to a moderate pickup in activity. Hampton Pearson reports.
Leslie Picker reports on companies turning to private investigators to identify predators in their ranks.
Aditi Roy reports on the privacy concerns around Amazon’s Alexa, and artificial intelligence, following a family’s claim that their Alexa recorded and sent a conversation.