From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.» Read More
A customer created a 128-ounce drink costs more than $50, setting a new record at the coffee chain, Consumerist reports.
Legendary venture capitalist Marc Andreessen shares the top three trends that he's most excited about in tech.
Despite being considered the poster child for the 'Internet of things' movement, the smart thermostat company Nest wants nothing to do with the term.
LinkedIn CEO Jeff Weiner told CNBC how he plans to continue to grow the social media company.
The farm acknowledged a reemergence of Porcine Epidemic Diarrhea virus, which has killed up to 7 million pigs since it was first identified.
Paris ranked as the most popular global retail market last year, according to a new study by commercial real estate firm CBRE.
Intel's CEO Brian Kzanich introduced the company's latest wearable at the tech-heavy Code Conference: a shirt.
You may think of an extortionist as a creepy man with damning video footage, but that is a narrow thought. Here are a few cases that may make you rethink your assumptions.
Onstage at Code Conference, Google co-founder Sergey Brin said that recent revelations of NSA surveillance were "a huge disappointment."
Has Lady Gaga's moment passed? If ticket sales are any indication, there may not be enough little monsters out there to save the singer's tour.
Excitement over the "Disney on Ice" show is unprecedented, the show's producers told CNBC.
After Josh Beckett threw his first no-hitter on Sunday, 20,000 fans can reap reward from his success.
Here are the 10 highest-paid CEOs of 2013, as calculated by The Associated Press and Equilar, an executive pay research firm.
When it comes to vacation nightmares, renting a home or apartment from a scammer has to be near the top of the list.
Through her Sunshine Lady Foundation, Doris Buffett answers requests for help to Warren Buffett.
The Gothic-themed buildings at the Hebei Academy of Fine Arts in Shijiazhuang are part of a $64 million fairy tale campus, NBC News reports.
With Chinese and Russian buyers snatching up premium NYC real estate, the market will continue to maintain its high price tag.
Check-in is only the start of hotel spending. Guests are paying more for cocktails, massages and other extras.
With the stock market near record highs and Wall Street bonuses up, this is set to be a blowout summer for Hamptons real estate.
Despite Mark Zuckerberg's $100 million gift to Newark, critics say the city has not turned into a "symbol of educational excellence."