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  • Mr. Wonderful: 'Why do you hate money so much?'

    Kevin O'Leary talks to four entrepreneurs about how to position their companies to stand out-- Rap Genius, Milk & Honey, Plated.com and lover.ly.

  • Entrepreneurs step into WalMart's 'Shark Tank'

    WalMart is hosting hundreds of entrepreneurs looking to sign a deal with the retailer to put their products on its shelves. CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the details.

  • What bitcoin can do for you

    Tim Draper, Draper Fisher Jurvetson managing director, discusses the type of businesses Silicon Valley is investing in and mining bitcoin. Draper says the real money will be made in bitcoin itself and the ecosystem created around the currency.

  • 'Moguls Mobile' big launch

    Daymond John, "Shark Tank" host, discusses lifestyle technology for "entrepreneurs on the go" that offers new products that cater to mobile professionals, including a Bluetooth keyboard.

  • Vivint Sky Control Panel.

    Smart home technology is state-of-the-art and undeniably cool. But does it help where it really matters— in consumers' pockets?

  • Sample of a finished room designed by homepolish.

    Homepolish have 60 seconds to sell their plan to Power Pitch. Do owners Noa Santos and Will Nathan need to go back to the drawing board?

  • Adam Grealish

    Roletroll launched mid-June and is free for job seekers. It uses algorithms to match potential employees to jobs in finance and technology.

  • Power Pitch: Redesigning interior design

    Homepolish co-founders Noa Santos and Will Nathan pitch CNBC's Power Pitch team their business model for decorating homes and offices of all budgets and sizes.

  • Golden Retriever wearing a Tagg device.

    Tagg CEO explained his big idea --tracking beloved pets at all times via smartphone -- to the Power Pitch panel.

  • Actor Robert De Niro and his wife Grace Hightower

    Mrs. De Niro spoke with The Profit's Marcus Lemonis on how to improve the packaging and branding of her business, Coffees of Rwanda.

  • Rewiring tech innovation

    Scott Kupor, Andreessen Horowitz COO, shares his thoughts on GoPro's IPO, and tech's biggest hardware and software plays. Software is Silicon Valley's biggest friend right now, says Kupor.

  • Nicholas 'Nick' Woodman, founder and chief executive officer of GoPro.

    The entrepreneur known for his adventurous lifestyle is now guiding the consumer electronics company through its public trading debut.

  • A Lyft customer gets into a car on January 21, 2014 in San Francisco.

    A bill that would force ridesharing companies to buy more insurance was approved by the California State Senate Insurance Committee.

  • Entrepreneurs have 50 options when it comes to forming a business, and some states do more than others when it comes to making their pitch.

  • Hair Are US founders Ashley Williams, left, and Khat Rabbani

    When Khat Rabbani and Ashley Williams started Hair Are Us, they had no idea how fast their business would grow. Next stop: franchising.

  • India most entrepreneurial country in the world: Survey

    Martin Graham, chairman at Oracle Capital Group, explains that developing countries tend to be more entrepreneurial and discusses what makes India and Ireland such entrepreneurial powerhouses.

  • Real escape room players must solve puzzles to find the key to freedom.

    A few U.S. entrepreneurs are offering a real-world version of a video game in which players solve puzzles together to escape a room within an hour.

  • No solution to email overload: 'Dilbert' creator

    Scott Adams, also a tech entrepreneur, tells CNBC he's pretty sure that email has "destroyed" his soul.

  • Institutionalizing the 'pivot'

    Scott Adams, "Dilbert" creator, discusses the new entrepreneurial buzzword around Silicon Valley - "pivot." It's a strategy where a start-up quickly switches from one product or business model to another.

  • Storefront pairs online retailers with temporary storefront locations, like boutiques, for "pop-up" experiences.