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  • Students' Take on Apple Textbooks     Thursday, 19 Jan 2012 | 10:55 AM ET

    E-textbooks save students money and lighten their backpacks, with CNBC's Jane Wells.

  • Jack Welch's Online Biz School     Monday, 9 Jan 2012 | 8:41 AM ET

    Jack Welch, former chairman of GE, says the the Jack Welch Management Institute will soon be the largest online MBA program. "We want to be 5,000 students by 2016," he adds.

  • Getting Americans Working Again     Thursday, 22 Dec 2011 | 8:15 AM ET

    Job skills are getting higher in growth areas, but there are not enough Americans that can do them. How to fix the rising education gap in America, with Jeremy Siegel, The Wharton School; Ann Winblad, Winblad Venture; and Bill Gross, PIMCO. "Focus on where the jobs are going to be and what education we need to give," says Ann Winblad.

  • Peter Thiel's 20 Under 20     Thursday, 15 Dec 2011 | 4:33 PM ET

    Peter Thiel is one of the most successful investors in Silicon Valley and also one of the most controversial. Last night, he called on top tech companies to drop the college degree as a job requirement. It's not the first time he's questioned the value of college. Thiel's looking for kids around the country who can be molded into innovators and entrepreneurs via the Thiel Fellowship.

  • New Careers After 40 Thursday, 17 Nov 2011 | 3:27 PM ET
    Life may begin at 40, but job searches that begin at that age can be discouraging. After all, it’s not the job market that it used to be. Entire professions are disappearing, and the labor market is flooded with unmarried, childless, eager young applicants whose salary requirements are generally lower.Despite this grim scenario, older workers shouldn’t despair. They bring such hard-won assets as experience and discipline to the table, and the people doing the hiring know it. “Savvy employers are

    CNBC.com spoke with experts in tech, human resources, and finance to determine which professions are best for workers over 40.

  • Tackling the Student Loan Bubble     Wednesday, 9 Nov 2011 | 9:30 PM ET

    Insight on the rising price of student tuition and how to make education more accessible. "Inflation is the big problem," says Ron Paul. "Look at where the bubbles come from--the Federal Reserve." Newt Gingrich also weighs in.

  • For-Profit Devry Has Zero Debt     Wednesday, 26 Oct 2011 | 2:45 PM ET

    Daniel Hamburger, DeVry CEO, shares insight on how the business has zero debt.

  • Taking Analysts to Task     Wednesday, 19 Oct 2011 | 2:51 PM ET

    CNBC's Herb Greenberg takes a look at Apollo stock, and his bad call on Intuitive Surgical.

  • Occupy Wall Street Protesters Demand Student Loan Relief Wednesday, 12 Oct 2011 | 4:22 PM ET
    Occupy Wall Street

    It may be hard to pin down exactly what the Occupy Wall Street protesters want, but one of the sources of their frustration seems clear. Many of the demonstrators are drowning in student debt.

  • Hong Kong's Future Looks Bleak     Tuesday, 11 Oct 2011 | 11:50 PM ET

    Richard Harris, CEO of Quam Asset Management and Adrian Mowat, chief Asian and emerging markets equity strategist at JP Morgan Securities, share a grim outlook on Hong Kong.

  • Can Social Media & Video Games Fix Economy?     Tuesday, 11 Oct 2011 | 11:21 AM ET

    The Jefferson Innovation Summit gathers the best in business, government, and media to find innovative ways to spur economic growth and ensure global competitiveness. CNBC's Tyler Mathisen is moderating the event in Charlottesville, Virginia, and speaks to Ntiedo Etuk, Dimensionu cofounder/CEO and Premal Shah, KIVA.org president regarding whether America is too "risk-reversed."

  • What Stocks Are at Risk as Budget Cuts Loom? Friday, 30 Sep 2011 | 1:04 PM ET
    US Capitol Building with cash

    JPMorgan says education services, electronic equipment and instruments, as well as aerospace and defense could be the hardest-hit sectors, as the bipartisan congressional “supercommittee” looks for targets to cut the federal budget.

  • Colleges With CEO Alumni Tuesday, 20 Sep 2011 | 5:12 PM ET
    “If you don’t do better in school, you won’t get into a good college.”This stern warning is intoned by parents the world over, as they shake their heads over a disappointing report cards dotted with the Cs and Ds. While this admonition is surely true, many parents aren’t sure what constitutes a “good school.” Most believe it’s one with name recognition--and not much else.One way a school can distinguish itself is by the track record of its graduates. Indeed, what is a better gauge of a school’s

    CNBC.com looked at the top ten colleges and discovered which CEOs spent time there as underclassmen. Check out what we found.

  • Elite Schools Rethink Saving Seat for Little Sister Tuesday, 6 Sep 2011 | 10:41 AM ET
    Trinity School in New York

    Amid soaring demand and a weak economy, Trinity and other elite New York schools are beginning to change longstanding admissions practices as they try to balance often incongruous priorities, including institutional loyalty and a diverse student body. The New York Times reports.

  • Positioning to Win from DC Debt Drama Wednesday, 20 Jul 2011 | 6:40 PM ET

    Find out how the Fast traders say you should position your portfolio if a debt deal is struck in Washington.

  • Countries With the Most Expensive Private Schools Sunday, 19 Jun 2011 | 8:04 AM ET
    Despite the rising cost of private schools, demand continues to grow across the world. For many, private schooling buys luxury, exclusivity and privacy. In many developing countries, private education is a must-have for parents who want their children to succeed.Across the world, the cost of private education has risen faster than incomes. In the U.S., private high schools cost over $40,000, compared to a median income of around $50,000.  In the U.K., boarding school fees jumped 65 percent from

    Despite the rising cost of private schools, demand continues to grow across the world. Click to find out which countries have the world’s most expensive private schools.

  • Online Degrees Come of Age in Asia Monday, 16 May 2011 | 4:11 AM ET

    Universities around the world have jumped on the e-learning bandwagon to varying degrees, from posting course materials online to making participation in online discussion forums an assessable course component,  the NYT reports.

  • F is for Finance     Tuesday, 10 May 2011 | 8:42 AM ET

    Discussing the push for financial literacy, with Gary Knell, Sesame Workshop president/CEO.

  • Citigroup shares fell after its reverse stock split, leading options trader Jon Najarian to look at whether reverse stock splits have ever worked.

  • US Economy Over the Worst: KPMG Executive Survey Monday, 28 Mar 2011 | 6:03 AM ET

    In another sign the American economy is on the comeback trail, a new survey from KPMG shows optimism is improving among U.S. manufacturing and service industry executives. Executives in both key sectors say the worst is behind us.