IBM announced a new consulting group called Cognitive Business Solutions that aims to capitalize on the company's Watson software.» Read More
Apologies to Harry Potter fans, but J.K. Rowling doesn't belong on the CNBC list of the top 25 business movers and shakers over the last 25 years.
Demand from swelling Chinese tourists has buoyed demand for Okamoto condoms, the Financial Times reports.
Donald Trump—and a lot of other people—seem to misunderstand the pope's position on capitalism, says Notre Dame economist Joe Kaboski.
"The environment we've been in over the past five years has not been normal," David Lebovitz says.
For the first time investors will be able to buy into a high-frequency trader. Will that change their opinion of the bogeyman?
“The carnage has been incredible and we keep acting in this ‘wait until you see what happens’ mode," Jim Cramer says.
Denny's says it wants to collaborate with Burger King to make a mashup burger with the fast food chain, USA Today reports.
Bank of America shareholders should split the chairman and CEO positions, CLSA analyst Mike Mayo says. Here's why.
As oil slumps back into the red, after a 10 percent surge on Thursday, analysts suggest this isn't the time to get positive on the sector.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains why investors should keep an eye on this stock.
Thousands of Malaysians are set to take to the streets this weekend to demand the resignation of Prime Minister Najib Razak.
Yannick Bollore, CEO of French advertising agency, Havas, has said the group is seeing strong demand in China.
The market selloff hasn't run its course, even with two-straight trading sessions ending sharply higher, Strategas' Jason Trennert warns.
"We are experiencing the new behavior of the highly interconnected global system," said the former ECB head.
CEOs worldwide may be eyeing China right now, but European business leaders are also concerned about rumblings in an economy closer to home.
Despite having a surname that is closely tied to Indonesia's oil and gas industry, Mike Wiluan has made a mark for himself in film-making.
Japan's Mitsubishi will buy a stake of at least 10 percent in agri-trader Olam International in a deal worth at least $500 million.
The New York Stock Exchange invoked the largely unknown Rule 48 three times this week. Here's what the market usually does in response.
With oil prices surging after the global market turmoil of "Black Monday," could investors regain their faith in commodities?
While many people peg the plunge to wild swings in Chinese equities and the drop in oil prices, strategist Jim Paulsen cites a more fundamental reason.