Glatfelter CEO Dante Parrini provides insight on the company's transition into the single-serve coffee market, and how competitive its business is.» Read More
Geoff Loftus, "Lead Like Ike" author, explains why CEOs today could learn a thing or two from the leadership skills of General Dwight D. Eisenhower.
Shares of the BlackBerry maker are trading around $10 a share but can investors make money on the stock? Alex Gauna, JMP Securities analyst, and Colin Gillis, BGC Financial senior analyst, weigh in.
Keith Siegner, Credit Suisse restaurant analyst, weighs in on Starbucks' plans to expand its food business and the impact on rival Panera Bread.
"People are buying based on what their friends are buying, and Facebook has an incredible opportunity there," says Shervin Pishevar, Menlo Ventures managing director, explaining why he believes in Facebook over the long-term, and discussing growing competition among social networking markets.
LinkedIn may not be as "sexy" as Facebook, but its growth prospects might be infinitely better. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the latest details from the "All Things Digital Conference" in California.
Matthew Roberts, OpenTable CEO, discusses the feast of options available to consumers making restaurant reservations online and the growing competition to gain market share.
David Cote, Honeywell International chairman & CEO and Rep.Tim Scott, (R-SC), reveal their plans to ignite job creation in America and encourage entrepreneurship.
While hard to quantify, advanced manufacturing already transcends all industries, integrating IT, innovation, energy efficiency and waste reduction to cut costs and boost productivity.
Jack Welch, "Straight from the Gut" author and Suzy Welch, "10-10-10: A Life Transforming Idea" author, discuss private equity and conducting business in an election year, with Thomas Fanning, Southern Co. chairman, president & CEO.
"What we want America to be is the launching pad where everyone in the world would want to come to launch their 'moon shot', their Zynga, their Facebook, because we have the best infrastructure, education, immigration policies, rules and government-funded research," says Tom Friedman, New York Times columnist, continuing his discussion on the formula needed to rebuild the American dream.
Tom Friedman, New York Times columnist, discusses the era-defining challenges facing America, and explains why he calls himself a "frustrated optimist".
Meg Whitman, Hewlett-Packard president & CEO, discusses her company's restructuring plans which include massive layoffs; its Q2 earnings and guidance; and her plans to turnaround the company amid growing competition.
Jayson Noland, Robert W. Baird senior analyst, discusses Hewlett-Packard's restructuring plans, which includes cutting 27,000 employees and weighs in on the keys to improved earnings and growth.
"Hewlett-Packard is on the wrong side of Apple," says Ben Reitzes, Barclays Capital analyst, discussing the company's plans to cut 8% of its workforce, improve its earning quality and keep competitive with Apple.
"One interesting thing on the call last night was Dell's prospects dimmed in PCs as the iPad supply increased in the month of April," says Matthew Hoffman, Cowen senior analyst, discussing Dell's disappointing earnings and growing competition in the computer industry.
Bill McDermott, SAP AG co-CEO, discusses his company's new cloud platform and focus on mobile working tools.
Is a change in leadership exactly what Yahoo needs to stage a comeback? Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management and William George, Harvard Business School professor, weigh in on corporate blunders and the impact on their companies, with CNBC's Gary Kaminsky.
Matt Maloney, GrubHub co-founder and CEO, discusses his company's innovative app which allows hungry consumers to connect with delivery and takeout restaurants online.
Our special report shows how success is about new investment, new applications, and new markets — smart growth driven by innovation and excellence.
Amazon's blowout quarter sent shares soaring 14%, helped by strong demand for its Kindle devices. The Wall Street Journal's Dennis Berman discusses which companies are vulnerable to Amazon's dominance.