CNBC's Rick Santelli speaks to Tim Kane, Hoover Institution Fellow, about the jobs number and market signals.
Matt Clifford, CEO of Entrepreneur First, discusses the tech industry and whether or not start-ups will choose to leave London and relocate to Europe.
Darrell Zhang of Intraix explains how the company is delivering smart home and energy management solutions.
Amanda Taylor had an idea to help songs gain traction through dance moves — and convinced Madonna to come aboard with her.
After getting a taste of life as a dockworker while still a teenager, Tom Adams was hooked. Now he owns a lobster business and the biz is booming.
Ford Motor Company CEO and President Mark Fields shares his management secrets with CNBC.
"Grit" author Angela Duckworth reveals how visionaries actually achieve success.
The annual Allen & Co conference, gathering some 300 media and tech CEOs, comes on the heels of a shocking vote in favor of a Brexit.
Honest Beef Co. founder Hannah Raudsepp pitches her start-up to a panel of experts on CNBC's "Power Pitch."
Boston firefighter Rob Duffy says his invention will save the lives of firefighters.
The former "American Idol" judge is arguably one of America's most famous performers, and she's learned a lot on her way to the top.
It doesn't take a fortune to become your own boss. Here are 30 businesses you can start without a large investment.
Foodpanda CEO Ralf Wenzel says food delivery presents a $50 billion market opportunity as only 1 to 2 percent of the food delivery market is online.
Meet the makers of House Beer, the craft brewers are now going at international brewers head-on.
"West Texas Investors Club" co-star Rooster McConaughey says that street-savvy is more important than an MBA.
Constantin Bisanz has a simple mission: be happy and healthy for a long time. He also wants to share that with others through Aloha.
With an inside look at Silicon Valley’s “cult”-like culture, one author poked some holes in how technology gurus get ahead.
Matt and Jessica Johnson were the typical American couple — until they sold everything and hit the open waters.
The hop from a cubicle to the ideal career may be nerve wrecking, but this entrepreneur went from Wall Street to organizing parties full time.
Start-up EsPert has created a thumb-sized circuit board, allowing amateur hobbyists to build their own IoT gadgets at an affordable price.