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Business Strategy CEOs

  • Peter Thiel, co-founder of Palantir.

    Silicon Valley venture capitalist Peter Thiel thinks generational hang-ups are holding gay chief executives back from coming out of the closet.

  • Black & Decker's biz strategy: CEO

    Black & Decker CEO John Lundgren, discusses what's driving the company's profits. And Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale University, shares his thoughts on Lundgren's leadership skills.

  • Real estate's changing landscape: Barrack

    Colony Capital CEO Tom Barrack, shares his thoughts on how new technology is likely to disrupt the big players in the housing market.

  • Smart tech on the farm

    CNBC's Sara Eisen speaks to Samuel Allen, Deere & Company chairman & CEO, about the company's R&D spending and new product lines, including the use of new technology to improve yield.

  • Deere CEO: Housing at modest level

    CNBC's Sara Eisen speaks to Samuel Allen, Deere & Company chairman & CEO, about the overall U.S. economy, America's competitive status and the housing recovery.

  • Avanir up on Alzheimer's trial

    Avanir Pharma is up more than 60 percent, after the company said its drug was more effective in reducing agitation associated with Alzheimer's, compared with a placebo. CNBC's Meg Tirrell speaks to the company's CEO Keith Katkin.

  • Difference between Alibaba and others

    Discussing the early days of Alibaba and the risk in dealing with the Chinese government, with Daniel Rosensweig, Chegg president and CEO.

  • Time to repeal crude oil ban: Hess CEO

    John Hess, Hess CEO, discusses the benefits of exporting America's oil. And Sen. Heidi Heitkamp, (D-N.D.), shares her thoughts.

  • Twitch 's Amazon wish list

    Emmett Shear, Twitch CEO, discusses his $970 million deal with Amazon and the opportunities collaborating with the e-commerce giant presents. Shear says he was attracted to Amazon because they promised autonomy and more resources to operate faster.

  • Roger Goodell

    Rick Horrow says it's "inconceivable" to him that NFL Chief Roger Goodell saw the Ray Rice tape and only suspended the woman-puncher for two games.

  • Zapata gets artsy at NYC's W hotel

    Contemporary artist Domingo Zapata, and Scott Gerber, Gerber Group CEO, discuss the launch of "Studio" at the W New York Union Square hotel. Zapata used the lounge as his personal canvas to paint his interpretation of "Alice in Wonderland."

  • Activision unleashes biggest launch ever

    CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks to Bobby Kotick, Activision Blizzard CEO, about the launch of its first-person shooter videogame "Destiny," and how its success augurs for the holiday sales season.

  • Whole Foods has bright future: Co-CEO Robb

    Whole Foods co-CEO Walter Robb, discusses the decline in his stock versus Kroger shares. Robb says growth at the company is in a good place ahead of the fall season.

  • Whole Foods to offer Apple Pay

    Whole Foods is planning on launching Apple Pay at every checkout register this fall. Its co-CEO Walter Robb, explains why he chose the service for his stores.

  • Jamie Dimon

    JPMorgan's CEO Jamie Dimon finished his radiation and chemotherapy treatment this week, The Wall Street Journal reported.

  • Cantor Fitzgerald's 9/11 charity day

    Shawn Matthews, Cantor Fitzgerald, shares how much money has been raised from its 9/11 charity day, with CNBC's Mary Thompson.

  • Scripps CEO: Focused on quality

    CNBC's David Faber speaks to Ken Lowe, Scripps Networks Interactive chairman & CEO, about consolidation and if Scripps would entertain a takeover bid.

  • Marcelo Claure: Making Sprint a greater company

    Sprint CEO Marcelo Claure, and CNBC's David Faber, discuss Sprint's road back to profitability and how he plans to succeed. Claure says Sprint has a great spectrum position and is attracting better customers.

  • Sprint CEO: Simplifying consumer experience

    CNBC's David Faber speaks to Marcelo Claure Sprint CEO, about the chances of turning around Sprint and simplification of its contracts and rate plans.

  • Apple Pay Cook's home run: MLB.com CEO

    MLB.com CEO & President Bob Bowman, discusses partnering with Apple. Fans will soon be able to pay for tickets online using Touch ID on MLB's "At Bat" app. Bowman says Apple Pay is transgenerational and a juggernaut that's hard to beat.