Jan 29- Campbell Soup Co said it would reorganize its business into product divisions, instead of geographies or brand groups, as it focuses on growth areas in the face of cooling soup sales. New product launches included "to-go" soups that could by made in a Keurig Green Mountain Inc coffee machine. Increasing competition from store brands, private labels and...» Read More
As water becomes increasingly scarce, brewers of beer are racing to secure a steady supply of their most prized ingredient by using less of it. NBC News reports.
Can health food help ease geopolitical tensions? KIND Healthy Snacks CEO Daniel Lubetzky is also the founder of PeaceWorks. He discusses his efforts in acts of kindness, KIND's growth, and whether the food company is thinking about an IPO. Traders share their snack trades.
McDonald's is coming out with "mighty wings" on September 9 in an attempt to boost sluggish sales, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton. Burger King will also start offering a "french fry burger." Does innovation matter for stocks? Bob Derrington, Wunderlich Securities, provides perspective.
More people want gluten-free products. Manufacturers and restaurants have taken note, but there's still space in this quickly growing market for entrepreneurs.
Buddy Valastro, who turned a family business into an empire, talks to CNBC about his promotion for PayPal.
With one foot out the door, Rose’s Wheat Free Bakery and Café in Chicago was saved by Marcus Lemonis, a serial entrepreneur who took a chance on the niche business.
Sales are slipping fast for America's cereal makers. CNBC's Jane Wells reports on some of the innovative ways companies are handling the decline.
At least nine City Council members back legislation to require most retailers to charge customers 10 cents for each bag.
After Danish brewer Carlsberg announced disappointing second quarter profits, the company's CEO placed the blame firmly on Russia, where a raft of legislation has heavily regulated the sale of alcohol.
Two of the best performing stocks in the S&P 500 over the past month are Tyson Foods and Pitney Bowes. Tom Graves, Standard and Poor's; and George Tong, Piper Jaffray, analyze both stocks' turnaround.
The "Street Signs" crew reports on a vending machine in Belgium that serves french fries.
"The Profit" airs tonight at 10p ET/PT. Host Marcus Lemonis offers his advice to small business owner Steve Hersh, GuS Soda founder and president.
A group of caterers in San Antonio, Texas, created the world's largest pizza. CNBC's Amanda Drury reports the pie took 2 hours to cook.
A hamburger bun made of ramen noodles is featured on "Street Signs." The "ramen burger" sells for $8 each. Creator and chef Keizo Shimamoto, shares his obsession with ramen and how he came up with the idea.
Are food stocks overvalued? Jefferies downgraded General Mills on Friday. Thilo Wrede of Jefferies explains his call on the stock, and which other food stocks stand out.
Bantam Bagels, a shop opening in New York's West Village will be dedicated to "bagel holes": doughnut hole-sized bites of bagel dough stuffed with a variety of fillings.
A general manager and certified water sommelier of a Los Angeles restaurant has created a water menu of 20 mineral waters from 10 countries—one bottle will cost you $20.
CNBC's Jim Cramer asks Annie's CEO John Foraker how he intends to capitalize on the growing business of organic and natural foods.
Alfonson Marquez de la Plata, CEO of Empresas AquaChile, discusses the launch of a global salmon initiative to ensure the sustainability of the industry.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer speaks to WhiteWave Foods CEO Gregg Engles about his product lineup, and what's driving the move towards non-dairy alternatives.