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The scariest business headline this past week wasn't about Nasdaq's Flash Freeze. It was that three-quarters of our high school graduates aren't ready for college or a career.
Electronic exchange group BATS Global Markets may merge with rival stock-exchange company Direct Edge Holdings, people familiar with the matter told The Wall Street Journal.
Regulators are close to reviving a rule requiring companies to be transparent about how much more CEOs make than the rank-and-file, The Wall Street Journal reported.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation on the latest government "probe" into JPMorgan.
A group of caterers in San Antonio, Texas, created the world's largest pizza. CNBC's Amanda Drury reports the pie took 2 hours to cook.
Greece dismissed the chairman of its privatization agency on Sunday after a newspaper exposed how he used the private plane of a businessman who had just bought a state company to go on holiday.
"You shouldn't fire someone in public" seemed to be on everyone's lips this week, thanks to an episode at AOL. Of course when a CEO gets fired, it's always very public.
Neonic pesticides are a key part of the bee-killing problem, and "we can start to fix right now in our own backyards," a Friends of Earth researcher says.
This is the script of CNBC's news report for China's CCTV on August 15, Thursday.
Kelvin Tay, Regional CIO, Southern APAC at UBS Wealth Management says that while there are some green shoots appearing in Europe, Asian growth is showing signs of easing.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observation today on a market experiencing the summer swoon leaving investors to turn to Europe.
U.S. producer prices pointed to very little inflationary pressure in the economy, which could add to worries at the U.S. Federal Reserve that inflation is running too low.
CEO of AOL issued an unusual apology on Tuesday to his entire staff for the public manner in which he fired an employee during an internal conference call. The NYT reports.
This is the script of CNBC's news report for China's CCTV on August 13, Tuesday.
Decisions made over the next few weeks will determine just how noisy the nation's capital will be when everyone is back in town in September.
This is the script of CNBC's news report for China's CCTV on August 12, Monday.
Zombies ... they're everywhere! Well, now they're not just eating your brains and making you run for you're life, they're also teaching math and helping you find a job.
For all the ruckus about fixing the newspaper business, the sad truth is that people just don't read the stories anymore. And you probably won't finish this one.
The president's sharp comments at Friday's press conference previewed what is likely to be a tough period when Congress comes back in September.
Hog farmers in the U.S. and China are grappling with an intestinal virus that is almost 100 percent fatal in young pigs. CNBC's Jane Wells reports that the bug has spread to hog farms in 16 states. (Also, what Jane thinks about TripAdvisor's pizza survey.)
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