Kevin Roose, New York Magazine business writer, provides insight to what kind of competition in mobile and books could "kill" Amazon.» Read More
What many business owners, analysts and experts say is that no matter what happens with the Supreme Court, some sort of closure is needed to the healthcare debate.
Richard Waters, The Financial Times San Francisco bureau chief, and Scott Stein, CNET.com senior editor, discuss the growing battle in the tablet wars and whether Apple's iPad is in trouble.
Tim Armstrong, AOL CEO, and CNBC's Julia Boorstin, discuss the long-term strategy for AOL, after shareholders sided with the company and not activist hedge fund Starboard Value.
Sean Parker, Airtime co-founder and Sean Fanning, Airtime co-founder & CEO, discuss the launch of their new venture and taking video chat to the next level, with CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin.
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.
While hard to quantify, advanced manufacturing already transcends all industries, integrating IT, innovation, energy efficiency and waste reduction to cut costs and boost productivity.
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.
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.
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.
Colin Sebastian, Robert W. Baird & Co. analyst breaks down the mobile media giant's earnings results and weighs in on the company's outlook and competition.
A look at Apple's blow out Q2 earnings and its innovative practices, products and Apple TV, with Edward Baig, USA Today tech columnist; Dan Morgan, Synovus Trust portfolio manager; and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
John Lechleiter, Eli Lilly chairman & CEO breaks down his company's earnings results of an adjusted $0.92 a share versus estimates of $0.78 est. and a look at the drug maker's generic challenges, and the politics of prescriptions.
In the war to find the best way to tackle oil spills, new research proves there’s no single “silver bullet” in the environmental recovery arsenal.
While the commercialization of nuclear fusion takes baby steps into its fourth decade, the next-generation of fission plants could be supplying power within a few years.
Jorge Castaneda, former Foreign Minister of Mexico and NYU professor, discusses the Wal-Mart bribery scandal and conducting business south of the border.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has details on another round of layoffs in the tech sector and whether job cuts at Yahoo and Sony are signs of deeper problems at both companies; with Porter Bibb, MediaTech Capital Partners.