According to one model, you're better off taking the Seattle Seahawks over the New England Patriots.» Read More
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?
Mark Burnett, reality TV king and executive producer of "The Bible," offers insight on the new mini-series and what the future of television might look like.
Cablevision sued Viacom for forcing it to pay for more than a dozen low-rated cable networks in order to get access to Viacom's more popular channels such as Nickelodeon, MTV and Comedy Central.
Live Nation was weighed down by costs in the fourth quarter, but underneath this cloudy headline is some bright news.
I was lucky to attend the Oscars on Sunday night and there were a number of details that surprised me about the in-person experience. Here are a few.
This year, Hollywood spread its awards around to classic genres. The biggest winners were also the biggest box office hits, each of these five grossed over $100 million at the U.S. box office.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a close look at who might win at the Oscars this Sunday.
The 6,000-member Academy may be older and more male than the average movie fan on Twitter, but when the numbers are crunched, all the various data points can provide a good indicator of how the envelope-opening will play out Sunday.
An Oscar may just be an eight and a half pound statuette, but it has real value for studios' bottom lines.
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