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CNBC's Dominic Chu has a roundup of some big winners in the sports world, including LeBron James' return to the Cleveland Cavaliers.
LeBron James says he's going back to the Cleveland Cavaliers, and the Internet exploded in response.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports there'll be a lot of happy fans in Cleveland, LeBron James is going to become a Cavalier again.
LeBron James announced he will return to the Cleveland Cavaliers.
As World Cup fever spread, the usually sober investment banks-turned-pundits offered their predictions. Here's how they did.
The Arsenal deal makes sense for us financially, image-wise and strategy-wise, says Puma CEO Bjorn Gulden.
From guessing the timing of tapering to predicting the winners of the World Cup, CNBC takes a look at the investment banks that got it wrong.
Daniel Schäfer, investment banking correspondent at the Financial Times, discusses which investment banks got it right when it came to predicting World Cup results.
Darren Heitner, Founder of Heitner Legal, explains why Adidas remains ahead of rival Nike in the marketing war this World Cup.
Due to time differences, businesses have seen a dip in earnings during the World Cup season from previous years, says Allan Zeman, Chairman of Lan Kwai Fong Holdings.
In dollars and cents, the biggest winners of the World Cup are media companies—both traditional and social.
The sports world waited with bated breath on Thursday to hear where NBA superstar LeBron James would be taking his talents next.
Lebron James heads the list of NBA free agent players. But one analyst says the way to build a team is to look elsewhere.
After Brazil's brutal World Cup loss, its populace could focus on the tournament's costs amid a flagging economy.
It was no Brazilian slaughter, but the Netherlands-Argentina World Cup semi-final still generated plenty of passion on Wednesday.
Paul Gaudio, Adidas general manager, introduces the "miCoach FitSmart." Adidas' new wearable smartband designed to aid users to reach their fitness goals and help athletes improve.
CNBC's Carl Quintanilla reports about 35.6 million people tweeted about yesterday's World Cup match between Brazil and Germany making it the biggest single sports event ever on Twitter. Jon Steinberg, Daily Mail North America CEO, provides insight.
Brazil's loss to Germany in the World Cup is reigniting anger among Brazilians toward their President Dilma Rousseff. Geoff Dennis, UBS, discusses the ripple effects.
Brazil's shocking defeat to Germany in the World Cup semi-final incited a frenzy on Twitter. CNBC's Julia Wood reports.
Soccer fan or not, sports fan or not, it was impossible not to watch Germany's absolute crushing of Brazil in the World Cup semifinal.
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