Novak Djokovic is the bookmakers' favorite to win Wimbledon this year, but home-grown Andy Murray could be the winner for brands looking for a marketing boost.» Read More
Jesse Lawrence, TiqIQ CEO, breaks down ticket sales and prices for the NCAA's Sweet Sixteen games being held at Madison Square Garden.
Tim Waters, National Political director, discusses the ruling by the NLRB that says football players at Northwestern University are employees and can unionize.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports Northwestern University athletes won their case before the NLRB. Chu explains the employer, employee relationship between the university and the players.
Ticket prices for the remaining March Madness games vary a lot, depending on the teams and where they play.
An all-expenses paid degree should be enough incentive for the college athletes who don't turn pro, NCAA President Mark Emmert told CNBC.
They are not unionized employees of the university, says Mark Emmert, NCAA president, explaining why he thinks college athletes should not be paid but rather it allows the players to obtain an education that will help them throughout their lives. Also a look at where all the NCAA money goes.
The sighs heard round the office Thursday were likely from those who came out on the wrong end of their bracket picks for the NCAA tourney.
Sally Smith, Buffalo Wild Wings president and CEO, discusses the big business her company gains from March Madness and their use of tablets at the table.
Warren Buffett is offering $1 billion to anyone who will fill the perfect NCAA tournament bracket. But the odds and numbers are in his favor.
The term "student-athlete" is out of date, say attorneys and other advocates for paying college athletes.
Workers will likely break the law by taking part in office pools for the NCAA basketball tournament. But not always.
Warren Buffett discusses how he's feeling about insuring a contest by Quicken Loans to offer a billion dollars for the perfect March Madness bracket.
Jeffrey Bergen, DePaul University professor of mathematics, break down the math on Quicken Loans and Warren Buffett's offer of a billion dollars to anyone who can guess the perfect March Madness bracket.
Basketball great Magic Johnson thinks Jason Collins, the NBA's first openly gay player, is a slam dunk for the league and gays alike.
Michael Sam, the first openly gay pro football player, would be a hot commodity for brands trying to connect with the LGBT community.
Warren Buffett said he would pay $1 billion to anyone who could pick a perfect NCAA bracket, but it appears Yahoo may have had the idea first, a report said.
There's the ring and the legacy—but also the not-so small matter of the bonus check.
The only team that may be as prepared as the Broncos and Seahawks for Super Bowl XLVIII is the game's official caterer.
CNBC's Andrea Day reports how organized crime is trying to get a piece of the Super Bowl profits with counterfeit goods.
Ten teams played to stadiums less than 95 percent full on average in 2013, double the number from 2008.