When I clicked on Bing's search results, almost every site it linked me to was full of "Ads by Google." Bing is doing a good job of generating ad revenue – for Google.
Andy Roddick played the match of his life yesterday, only to lose to Roger Federer in the Wimbledon final that featured a five-set marathon that lasted 30 games.
Dear Lance, When cyclists line up in Monaco on Saturday morning to start the Tour De France, I hope you'll be there where you should be - cheering on the sideline.
A humorous video clip shown to shareholders featuring Warren Buffett as a mattress salesman is part of a marketing campaign for a real Nervous Nellie model available from Berkshire subsidiary Nebraska Furniture Mart. Built for troubled times, it features a hiding place for cash and other valuables.
For the second straight day, while practicing at Congressional Country Club to gear up for this week's AT&T National, Vijay Singh was not wearing a hat and shirt with the Stanford Financial logos on it.
Andy Murray fever is alive and well here in London and if he becomes the first Brit to win Wimbledon since Fred Perry did it in 1936, the companies that endorse him could have a lot to gain.
The newspaper industry has been struggling to figure out compensate for declining ad revenues and monetize its content online. Gannett just announced plans to slash between 1,000 and 2,000 jobs, mostly from its local papers.
The best part about lawsuits for the uninvolved public is that they give us all a glance into contracts that have previously been kept confidential.
The media conglomerates are trading down today, off more than the Dow. One factor pulling them down is the Supreme Court's decision not to consider their appeal to challenge Cablevision Systems new DVR service.
The instructions in Air New Zealand’s new in-flight safety video are given by employees who are nude except for body paint and strategically placed seat belts.
Yes, it's totally gruesome to think about how Michael Jackson's estate and others will benefit from the King of Pop's death, but it's inevitable.
Television pitchman Billy Mays likely died of a heart attack in his sleep, but further tests are needed to be sure of the cause of death, a medical examiner said Monday.
For years, fans have met their favorite sports stars by paying hundreds of dollars for a couple seconds of in-person contact and a signature at a memorabilia show. Others have dished thousands to meet their heroes at fantasy camps. Bruce Bibbero thinks his latest offering tops it all.
With all its riches, how can anyone call Google a "small" company, one that is vulnerable to competition and whose luck could turn any day? Dana Wagner is happy to explain, says the New York Times.
I've interviewed the world's most famous athletes, but when Billy Mays walked in the room that day in Miami to do an interview for my infomercial documentary just a couple months ago, I was still starstruck.
Below you'll find a list of the lottery picks from last night's NBA Draft, the team they went to, their slotted three-year contract and their agent. As you can see, while these guys are making a lot of money, the slotted contracts make it hard to pull in NFL Draft type of money.
Now we know exactly how close Vijay Singh was to Allen Stanford. The professional golfer was one of three people who offered to sign for a portion of the financier's bail, his attorney said in court in Houston on Thursday, according to CNBC's Scott Cohn.
Minus a jersey change on his Twitter page, Shaquille O'Neal has been relatively quiet on the nickname front since being traded to Cleveland.
Desperate times have led to desperate measures in New York City: Barclays has bought the naming rights to a bustling subway station in Brooklyn. The escalating corporatization of the city has led some New York Yorkers to wonder where it will end — when the Big Apple becomes the Big iPod?!
Last week, golfer Vijay Singh continued to wear Stanford Financial logos on his hat and shirt at the US Open, despite the federal indictment of its chief executive Allen Stanford and several others on fraud and additional charges.