When Google bought YouTube for $1.65 billion in 2006, people wondered how it would make money. Not anymore.» Read More
A data breach apparently affecting the first lady of the United States, and singers Beyonce and Britney Spears—among others—resulted from an old-fashioned "pretexting" attack, rather than a sophisticated computer hack, a company told CNBC.
One startup, Dealficks, offers theatergoers movie tickets for as little as $4.
Mad Money is celebrating 8 years, and you're invited to join in by telling the crew your favorite moment.
Disney's prequel to "The Wizard of Oz," "Oz: The Great and Powerful" was a risky move for the giant studio, which reportedly poured $215 million into producing the film.
When News Corp. spins off its publishing assets this summer, it plans to start the new company with $2.6 billion in cash and no debt, which means the potential for some major acquisitions.
Florida beaches from Jupiter to Palm Beach are closed to swimmers because hundreds and maybe thousands of sharks are lurking not far from the beach, reports CNBC's Sue Herera. (0:28)
Lady Gaga's production company and promoter are suing three Lloyd's of London insurance syndicates for not paying out on terrorism policies, after threats from Islamic extremists prompted them to cancel her concert in Jakarta.
NewsCorp.'s long-anticipated plans to launch a national sports network have finally come together. On August 17, the company will convert Speed TV to Fox Sports 1, launching it in 90 million U.S. homes.
Back in October of 2007, none of the social media companies were public. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on where Facebook, LinkedIn and other stocks are now.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs offers insight on the state of the global art market.
When Walt Disney welcomes shareholders to its annual meeting on Wednesday, it will face opposition on two fronts—Bob Iger's dual role as chairman and CEO and its compensation plan.
A well-known person or historic event associated with an ordinary item can add incredible value. But how do you know if the story is true? Curtis Dowling, from CNBC's "Treasure Detectives," explains why it's important to authenticate the seller. (1:50)
Curtis and Andy ask art expert Reyne Haines to help determine whether the Lichtenstein print is a real or a fake.
The first step to authenticate what may be a valuable Roy Lichtenstein print is to take it out of the frame.
Catherine takes a rare glass automobile hood ornament to Lalique in Manhattan. Can they help her determine if its real or a fake?
CNBC Prime's new series The Car Chasers" premieres next Tuesday. Hosts Jeff Allen and Perry Barndt, weigh in.
The team meets with a long time art collector who believes he has a valuable Roy Lichtenstein print.
On the season premiere, Curtis and his team of investigators take you deep inside the world of arts, antiques and collectibles.
Jeff, the buyer comes up with a creative way to help push a sale through, but he needs Perry, the fixer's help. Will Perry do it?
Allen Scott removes dents without having to do body or paint work but will he be able to fix the dent in this Ferrari?
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