Business Strategy Business Competition

  • Arizona business owners join forces to oppose SB1062

    KPNX-12 News reporter Hailey Frances reports on Arizona SB1062, which allows businesses to refuse to serve people based on owners' religious beliefs, and small businesses that are taking a stand against it.

  • Fencing strategies CEOs should learn

    Columbia University head fencing coach Michael Aufrichtig, and Columbia University fencing coach Aladar Kogler, discuss recruiting strategies, and getting fencers in the right mental state.

  • CNBC top 25: Ralph Lauren vs. Donna Karan

    CNBC's Courtney Reagan and Jane Wells provide insight on two major icons who made a big difference in fashion.

  • Do not raise minimum wage: O'Leary

    Kevin O'Leary, "Shark Tank" co-host shares his thoughts on why raising the minimum wage is hurting jobs creation in the U.S.

  • Stanford Scandal: 5 years later

    Convicted of defrauding investors, Allen Stanford is serving 110 years in a high-security prison about 40 miles from Orlando, Fla. CNBC's Scott Cohn reports.

  • CNBC top 25 picks from Boorstin & Fortt

    CNBC's Jon Fortt picks Steve Jobs as a top leader in media & tech for the last 25 years, and Julia Boorstin picks Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg, among others.

  • Sizing up money players

    CNBC is nominating the top 25 most influential leaders in business. CNBC's Kayla Tausche, Kate Kelly and Mary Thompson share their opinions on Bill Gross, George Soros and other big players.

  • Cramer's top business leader picks

    CNBC's Jim Cramer shares his opinions on some of the most influential leaders in business, including Pier 1 Imports' Alex Smith and EOG Resources' Mark Papa.

  • CNBC's top 25: Pioneer Lubna Olayan

    CNBC is unveiling its list of the most influential people in business. Herminia Ibarra, and CNBC's Carl Quintanilla discuss why Lubna Olayan, CEO of Olayan Group, and Gail Kelly, first female CEO of A Big Australian Bank, won spots on CNBC's top 200 list.

  • CNBC's top 25: Mr. BRIC likes Jack Welch

    CNBC is unveiling its list of the most influential people in business. Jim O'Neill thinks Jack Welch has been a great influence.

  • CNBC's top 25: Herb likes Bill Gates

    CNBC is unveiling its list of the most influential people in business. CNBC's Herb Greenberg discusses why Bill Gates is his top pick.

  • Beware of managed earnings

    CNBC's Herb Greenberg shares his opinions on businesses that set themselves up for disappointment, depending on long-term guidance. It affects the quality of earnings, he says, and that's what's happened with IBM.

  • CNBC's top 25 most influential people

    To celebrate CNBC's 25th anniversary, we're unveiling a list of the 200 most influential business people of the past 25 years. Jeff Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, and CNBC's Jim Cramer share their opinions on Michael Dell, Indra Nooyi and others. Viewers can cast their vote at Cnbc.com/25-vote.

  • 21 CEOs worth betting on

    CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses some of his top CEO picks, including Robert Benmosche for his work at AIG.

  • Most influential: Steve Jobs vs. Jeff Bezos

    CNBC's Tyler Mathisen provides insight on the most influential people according to CNBC in changing business, leadership, and products and services we consume.

  • 'Shark Tank' contestant talks sealing the deal

    "Shark Tank" contestant Stephan Aarstol of Tower Paddle Boards, discusses business after being a contestant on "Shark Tank," and what he would have done differently without Mark Cuban's investment.

  • 'Shark Tank' contestant's custom runners

    "Shark Tank" contestant Julie Goldman of The Original Runner Company CEO, discusses what her business can offer events. She says "Shark Tank" helped her business 100 percent.

  • Isaacson on net neutrality ruling

    Walter Isaacson, Aspen Institute president & CEO, shares his thoughts on a court's decision to strike down the FCC's net neutrality rules.

  • Perrigo CEO: Elan purchase lowers tax rate

    Perrigo CEO Joseph Papa discusses how its new headquarters in Ireland will impact its tax structure, and whether the company will add a dividend.

  • Perrigo CEO: Got to get our name out

    Perrigo CEO Joseph Papa provides insight on the current flu season, and how it plans on getting its name better known.