Businesses can lower risk to their supply chains by setting up shop in these countries, a study says.» Read More
Welcome to 2015, where the race to succeed President Barack Obama is already well underway. Politico's Ben White looks at the field.
Warren Buffett and Bill Gates both agree on the same key factor to achieving success in anything you do.
Starting this week, we're doing something new at CNBC's digital platforms: Laying the ground for charging for some types of content.
Elvis Presley's personal jets will go under the hammer in a sealed-bid auction for a piece of mile-high rock and roll memorabilia.
Polaroid CEO Scott Hardy told CNBC that the company is focused on reaching a broad demographic in the sports-action market.
Yahoo executives considered buying cable network Scripps Networks Interactive, but a deal seems unlikely anytime soon, according to Business Insider.
Capacity constraints and a weak market recovery set up Hyundai Motor and affiliate Kia Motors for their slowest sales expansion in 12 years.
A campaign waged by casino owners has stalled efforts to allow more widespread wagering on laptops and smartphones across the U.S. The Financial Times reports.
Ello - touted as the ad-free alternative to Facebook - is confident that its promise of a non-intrusive social network will be sustainable.
While many big-name stocks are poised to surge next year, some smaller companies will sneak higher in 2015, stock pickers said.
In establishing a national championship playoff, college football's power players boosted the sport's ability to rake in revenue.
A number of British business figures are set to be knighted by the royal family, - but this year's list is not without controversy.
BP is investigating whether in-house financial traders at the oil and gas group were involved in a foreign exchange manipulation scandal.
2014 was a huge year for the LGBT community after Apple CEO Tim Cook came out. But you might be surprised by the discrimination that still lingers.
Mergers and acquisitions broke a seven-year losing streak in 2014, with $3.48 trillion worth of deals. CNBC looks at some of the year's highlights.
China is looking at signing an agreement with the U.S. to target assets illegally taken out of the mainland by corrupt officials amid a continuing anti-graft battle.
Major Japanese firms plan to return their excess cash to shareholders, spurning Abe's call for employers to lift salaries.
Classic con-artist routines, namely three-card monte and the shell game, apparently made a return to New York City streets for the holidays.
Facebook has laid a foundation for entering China, but it could morph its product depending on what the Chinese government will allow.
Sony's "The Interview" will be screened in some theaters across the country starting Christmas Day.