Related Content: John Harwood

January 6, 2012

Weekly Show

This week, we’re on the ground in Manchester, New Hampshire to preview the primaries. After a close finish in Iowa, will Mitt Romney stay ahead of the pack in the Granite State? Joining Gwen: Dan Balz,  Washington Post; John Dickerson, Slate Magazine and CBS News; Julianna Goldman, Bloomberg News; John Harwood, CNBC and The New York Times.
 

On the Road in New Hampshire

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Newt Gingrich's Push for New Hampshire

On The Radar

Discussing Newt Gingrich's campaign message and the amount of money he needs to raise to compete effectively and round up an army of supporters, with CNBC's John Harwood, Larry Kudlow.

Let the Election Games Begin

On The Radar

CNBC's John Harwood previews the Iowa Caucuses

Iowa Cacuses a Week Away

On The Radar

CNBC's John Harwood shares the latest update of the Iowa Cacuses. Also, Paul Equale, Equale and Assosciates president and Chris Krueger, Guggenheim Partners senior policy analyst weigh in.

Payroll Tax: A High Stakes Game of Chicken?

On The Radar

CNBC's John Harwood has the latest details on the payroll tax cut fight on Capitol Hill, and debating the merits of a full- year versus a two-month version of the bill, with Rep. Brad Sherman, (D-CA), and Rep. Nan Hayworth, (R-NY).

Mitt Romney on GOP Ticket?

On The Radar

CNBC's John Harwood & Joe Kernen expect Mitt Romney will land the GOP nomination by March.

President Obama's Campaign Mode

On The Radar

CNBC's John Harwood has the details on criticism that President Obama is facing from Democrats that he isn't doing enough and an update on GOP candidates campaign efforts.

December 9, 2011

Weekly Show

 Newt Gingrich soars past Mitt Romney in the polls in three out of four early primary states. Rick Perry makes a push, but is it now a two-man race? Plus President Barack Obama makes a push for the payroll tax cut extensions.

Americans Reject Automatic US Budget Cuts: CNBC Survey

On The Radar

Americans split on almost every important issue facing Washington, but they agree on this much: Republicans and Democrats share blame for the failure of the Congressional "super committee," and the resulting automatic budget cuts are unacceptable.