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It rained in Southern California this weekend. However—and stop me if you've heard this one before—it wasn't nearly enough to cure the drought.
Toilet sales have risen 28 percent since 2011, according to American Standard CEO Jay Gould, whose company is a leading manufacturer of toilets.
CNBC's Jane Wells spends a day in the life of a Malibuian as she walks rescue dogs, eats local and does Taichi on a Pacific cliff.
Enter Gaga, a New Yorker, who shot a public service announcement for California's Save Our Water.
Expedia has released its annual "Flip Flop Report," surveying beach habits the world over, and Germans are most likely to go in the buff.
Since most of us are off Friday, let's make the match more fun. Here's a proposed France vs. Germany ESPN drinking game.
Starbucks is launching a line of carbonated drinks called Fizzio, complete with natural flavors and varying levels of fizz.
Sitting atop LA's shaky sports scene, the Stanley Cup champs may never fetch a higher price for their corporate owners.
"Star Wars" fans are turning phrases into Yodaspeak and Grammarly has come up with rules for speaking like the small Jedi. They call it "yodifying."
Hog farmers cooked and shared their best pork dishes right outside a barn housing live pigs at the World Pork Expo in Des Moines, Iowa.
In Colorado's emerging marijuana industry, there is a growing trend: Women entrepreneurs are finding opportunities in a male-dominated business.
A new comic book says it "takes a look at the man behind the headlines, searching for what might have motivated him."
Snapchat may be "old," but it's quick, easy, and users like the fact that whatever you post disappears.
In 1977, Suzanne Somers was one of the most famous women in Hollywood. And even then, she thought like an entrepreneur.
Ruffles has hired the wide receiver to be its frontman for a funny promotion called "Rough Life."
Many Americans think that they make enough money, but some still think that they are unfairly paid—and want the problem fixed.
We love talking about how stressful work is, as if our ancestors weren't wondering if they had enough food for winter.
On the best jobs list, STEM careers dominate—High-five, math and science guys!—and the worst can be summed up in one word: Timber!
Twelve-year-old Katie Francis of Oklahoma City reveals her strategy for selling the most cookies in Girl Scout history.
Eight out of 10 US workers are stressed out. Can you guess why: Don't make enough money? Annoying co-workers? All of the above?