From Jobs and Trump to Ellison and Page, here are some examples of wealthy execs who became embroiled in battles with their neighbors.
On balance, the negatives of further military adventurism by Russia in Ukraine would seem to outweigh the positives, analysts say.
More than a third of all American smartphone owners do absolutely nothing, not even a simple code to lock the screen.
The makers of a new kind of plastic lid are hoping to ride the trend of specialty coffee with a cup cover that maximizes aroma from to-go cups.
A new study has found a more human cost of the Greek debt crisis: reforms have caused a "dramatic rise" in male suicides.
A trio of prominent hedge fund managers are funding a high-profile effort to raise awareness about climate change.
More than half of all American drivers are willing to give insurance companies the authorization to review their driving habits for lower rates.
The Group of Seven major economies agreed on Saturday to swiftly impose further sanctions on Russian individuals over the Ukraine crisis.
GE boss is due in Paris on Sunday and is expected to meet France's economy minister as he closes in on a deal to buy the power arm of French engineer Alstom
Buying marijuana in pot-friendly Colorado just got even easier, like buying a can of soda or pack of gum from a vending machine.
Wealthy Chinese are spending substantial money on real estate in New York and some other major cities around the world, including London and Sydney.
An oil and gas giant, several banks and Switzerland-based food megacorp Nestle are among more than a dozen financial backers of the Rome event.
Pope Francis proclaimed his predecessors John XXIII and John Paul II saints on Sunday in front of hundreds of thousands of pilgrims.
While most retirees don't need to have life insurance, others--such as debtors, investors and those with disabled children--may want to keep coverage.
Garbage stinks. But for Waste Management, that rather unpleasant smell is ripe with the opportunity to create renewable energy.
While many of these products remain out of reach price-wise for the majority of individuals, most can be purchased by governments or non-profit organizations.
A cashless future is starting to define itself in society with credit cards, Bitcoin and virtual wallets. But is this future without any risks?
President Barack Obama said on Saturday the U.S. did not use its military might to "impose things," but would use that might if necessary.
Income inequality is growing and the rich keep getting richer. In 25 years a serial entrepreneur with grand visions may cross the wealth threshold.
Microsoft's $7.5 billion acquisition of Nokia's devices unit could help it take a bigger slice of the smartphone pie, analysts told CNBC.