From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.» Read More
Hundreds of watches containing Napoléon Bonaparte's DNA are being sold by Swiss luxury company De Witt.
Evan Gregory, of Auto-Tune the News fame, is blowing up on a Karaoke app by luring singers to perform duets with him.
Strongbody Apparel is selling activewear treated with technology from crab and shrimp shells to prevent odors and wrinkles.
Old Homestead Steakhouse in New York is offering a $35,000 Thanksgiving meal for those bored of traditional fare.
A technology start-up is teaming up with clothing designer Casely-Hayford to craft a fashionable belt that will double as a mobile charger.
Just in time for the holidays, Google is throwing its money, brain power and technology at the humble spoon for people with tremors.
Blade is launching a service Tuesday called Bounce that provides choppers between Manhattan's West Side and Teterboro Airport through an app.
Pope Francis has warned European politicians and policymakers that Europe is becoming less of a protagonist in the world as it looks "aged and weary."
The Cowardly Lion costume worn by Bert Lahr in "The Wizard of Oz" sold for $2.6 million—topping its $2 million estimate.
Another salacious legal document is turning heads in the financial community.
Jim Cramer pays tribute to his father, Ken Cramer.
Lionsgate is experiencing the fickle game of expectations on Wall Street after its latest "Hunger Games" movie fell short. But one media analyst tells CNBC not to worry too much.
The new Mercedes-Maybach S600 will be the biggest vehicle in the German maker's luxury line-up--and its priciest--when it hits showrooms next year.
Frequent travelers, take heart: the time of the year is here that marks the perfect opportunity to take stock of accumulated points.
A 1914 watercolor by Adolf Hitler fetched 130,000 euros ($161,000) at auction in the German city of Nuremberg on Saturday, the auctioneers said.
Butterball's CEO sees Thanksgiving as the equivalent of the Super Bowl. And the company knows it's not your grandfather's holiday anymore.
Technology may rule the box office, but a good movie still needs a strong plot and characters, one Disney technician told CNBC in an interview.
Turkey prices have stayed low over the past year, keeping the cost of an average Thanksgiving dinner relatively inexpensive.
Sex may not sell as well as A/B testing, according to lingerie dealer Adore Me.
As more stores open their doors early on Thanksgiving, some critics are suggesting that blue laws are archaic remnants of times past.