Industrial production rose as a bounce back in motor vehicle assembly lifted manufacturing output, a hopeful sign for the economy.» Read More
Applied Materials named Gary Dickerson as its new CEO. The chip-equipment maker's latest results fell short of expectations amid a drop in demand.
Factory activity in the U.S. mid-Atlantic region weakened in August as new orders fell and the pace of hiring slowed, a survey showed on Thursday.
3-D printing could reshape patent and intellectual property laws. Get ready for a patent land grab of intellectual property not seen since the dot-com boom.
Output at U.S. factories declined slightly in July, reflecting a drop in auto production.
China may be known as the factory of the world but many consumers are now questioning the safety of its knock off products, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon.
Ann Duignan, JPMorgan analyst, breaks down the machinery makers third quarter numbers of $2.56 EPS on revenues of $9.32 billion.
Mounting labor costs and militant unionism in South Korea have caused General Motors to reconsider its reliance on the country for a fifth of global production. CNBC's Phil LeBeau offers insight.
Mom and pops are making a comeback, as are large corporations. CNBC's Eamon Javers investigates what politicians and corporations are getting out of their on-shoring efforts.
Li & Fung has long been on the cutting edge of globalization, chasing cheap labor to garment factories first in China, then elsewhere in Asia, including Bangladesh.
In today's global economy, CNBC's Jane Wells goes on the hunt to find products actually made in America.
CNBC's Mary Thompson takes a look at how 3D technology has the potential to change manufacturing in America forever.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau looks into the return of mom and pop manufacturing to the U.S.
After more than 20 years of closing shop due to overseas competition, it appears small factories are making a comeback, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
Ellen Hughes-Cromwick, Ford Motor Company; Chad Moutray, National Association of Manufacturers, and Steven Szakaly, Cliffs Natural Resources, take a look at how the nation's manufacturing sector is using data to make critical business decisions.
American factories had more manufacturing activity in July than other time in the last year. Wal-Mart is announcing plans to buy more U.S made products over the next decade, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
The Services and Manufacturing ISM both report Employment expanding, but Nonfarm payrolls were below consensus. ISM respondents' optimism is overdone, or Nonfarm payrolls is wrong.
Many domestic auto plants are operating above 100 percent of straight-time, two-shift capacity, forcing manufacturers to look at their options.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest numbers from the manufacturing sector last month.
Euro zone business expanded for the first time in 18 months in July, albeit very slightly, suggesting the economy is slowly starting to stabilize.
New orders for US factory goods rose for the third straight month in June, the latest indication that a recent slowdown in manufacturing activity had probably run its course.