Serving up a lot more than croissants and orange juice at this brunch. Christine Romans sits down with Christiane Amanpour and Candy Crowley to discuss the state of U.S. education.
Billy Joel is in a New York state of mind. The piano man announced he'll perform at Madison Square Garden once a month. And Microsoft is hard at work developing a smart bra that detects your stress levels. It's Moneytime with Christine Romans!
Britney Spears is headed to Vegas again. No, it's not to get married. She's taking up residency at Planet Hollywood for the next two years, for a reported $15 million. From mouseketeer to womanizer: Christine Romans looks at the business of being Britney Spears.
This November cars sold at a swifter pace than they had in more than 6 years. Christine Romans has the reasons behind this trend and whether or not it will continue.
Amazon says drones could soon bring deliveries right to your doorstep. But is the world ready? Christine Romans reports on why this big idea might not fly.
The rollout of Obamacare’s health exchanges has been anything but smooth. But history shows that Obama isn’t the first president to encounter problems introducing public health programs. Christine Romans takes you back to the Johnson and Roosevelt eras for some historical perspective.
Whether you see it in Republican red or Democrat blue: the economy is broken. Christine Romans puts on the tinted glasses and explains the economic charts each side is looking at.
How does Twitter make money? Most of its 230 million users don't know that the answer is advertising. Poppy Harlow sits down with Matt McCall and Rachel Sklar to find out why the brand getting lots of love is short on the ad dollars.
Gun sales, low wages, workers’ rights. Some of the most divisive issues in America all seem to have one thing in common – Wal-Mart. Christine Romans sits down with the CEO of the company’s U.S. Operations, Bill Simon, who recently announced thousands of new promotions for Wal-Mart employees.
Members of Congress grilled Health Secretary Kathleen Sebelius about the disastrous rollout of healthcare.gov. The Congress members' bizarre questions made it clear that the hearing's purpose was more political theater than anything else. So stick this on your bumper: nuance is necessary.