CNBC's Eric Chemi reports on the big businesses of March Madness as brands battle for eyeballs in the NCAA men's basketball tournament.
NBC's David Briggs, provides his outlook on the 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament.
Harvard won't win this year's tournament, but it does win when it comes to fashion, according to data from Polyvore.
NCAA "March Madness" kicks off today with a lot of money being put behind the games. CNBC's Eric Chemi discusses further.
The smart-money brackets: CNBC.com got some of the world's elite investors to pick their NCAA Final Four.
President Barack Obama picked the undefeated Kentucky Wildcats to win the NCAA men's basketball tournament.
Ed Feng, who runs the Power Rank sports subscription service, breaks down how the true experts in the game win their tournament pools.
March Madness is upon us, and that means it's time to fill out a bracket. CNBC.com's Eric Chemi gives you the tips you need to win your office pool this year.
CNBC's Eric Chemi discusses why the market performs well during March Madness.
CNBC's Eric Chemi explains why investors are better off sticking with stocks instead of basketball picks.
NBC's Dave Briggs runs through the field of contenders for the 2015 men's NCAA Basketball Tournament.
As March Madness approaches, small schools will battle for bragging rights, national exposure and the 'Flutie Effect.'
The Syracuse University coach has partnered with a tech developer to test virtual reality for basketball games.
He and his partners came up short in bidding for the L.A. Clippers, but Grant Hill isn't giving up. He tells CNBC he still wants to own a team.
The seemingly "unlimited ability" of colleges to increase costs has "run its course" as a business model for higher education, Purdue's Mitch Daniels tells CNBC.
Michael Hausfeld, Hausman LLP chairman, discusses the implications of Friday's ruling that the NCAA cannot prevent players from selling the rights to their names, images or likenesses.
More than 20 current and former athletes sued, saying that players should share in the profits of college athletics.
When basketball hopes and dreams get dashed, drafted players are labeled as a bust and fans imagine what might have been.
Discussing the likelihood the Los Angeles Clippers will be bought for $2 billion, with Michael Ozanian, Forbes executive editor, and Mitch Epner, former federal prosecutor.
Top level college athletes on scholarship should also be allowed to receive stipends to help make ends meet, Kentucky men's basketball coach John Calipari told CNBC.