Mouth strips only on sale in Manchester and online for now. LONDON, Jan 25- Imperial Tobacco Group, the world's third largest cigarette maker, is moving into caffeine as more people kick the deadly smoking habit, launching a melt-in-your-mouth strip designed to give an energy boost in seconds. For now it is only sold in the English city of Manchester and online.» Read More
Arnold Donald, Carnival CEO, discusses the new innovations his company is employing to drive demand and increase guest experience. Donald also weighs in on Carnival's first quarter earnings beat.
Jenny Abramson, LiveSafe president & CEO, discusses how her software company allows smartphone users to alert police in real time. And Abramson explains why she thinks IAC's Barry Diller is the ultimate disruptor.
Discussing what new products are going to set up Apple for the next quarter, with Steve Milunovich, UBS analyst.
Jane Ni Dhulchaointigh, developer at Sufru, introduces Sugru, a new product hailed as a new wonder material and says the "magic part" is that it bonds to almost any material.
As the video game industry says goodbye to one generation of hardware, it's also saying goodbye to a number of high-profile names.
Chris Zaharias, SearchQuant founder, encourages tech talent in Silicon Valley to stand up for themselves and talk to their companies about equity.
Apple needs an iWatch sooner rather than later, or the company will risk losing its innovative edge to rivals, analysts said.
Elisa Camahort Page, BlogHer co-founder and CEO, discusses how she was able to make her mark on the web and help people get paid for their work.
Shark Tank's Kevin O'Leary talks about his investment in Wicked Good Cupcakes and how he'd like the government to butt out when it comes to small businesses.
Tracey Noonan, Wicked Good Cupcakes co-founder and president, discusses how she got the idea to ship her cupcakes in a jar and shares some of the business lessons she learned from "Shark Tank" host Kevin O'Leary.
Sunil Paul, SideCar CEO discusses how new ridesharing legislation affects his startup that uses smartphone technology to match drivers with people who need a ride, for a fee.
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CNBC's Sue Herera speaks with teen inventor Ann Makosinski who took top honors in the Google Science fair for her battery free flashlight, powered by the heat of a person's hand.
Jason Johnson, August co-Founder and CEO, discusses his home security smart lock that retrofits to your existing lock giving users access though their smartphone. CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight.
Ambarish Mitra, Blippar CEO, discusses the company's recently released image recognition technology, a tool that could let Google Glass recognize images to be used in advertising.
AirStrip CEO Alan Portela, discusses his company's platform which securely delivers critical, real-time patient information, to a doctor or nurses smart phone, laptop or desktop. The platform is completely reusable, scalable and data independent. CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight.
Amid the dispute between Carl Icahn and eBay, Steve Case, The Case Foundation founder & chairman, discusses how boards should deal with investor activism.
Caterina Fake, Findery founder explains how her company allows users to leave "notes around the world." We are in the process of building up our member base and bringing out the "soul" of a place, says Fake.
Peter Weijmarshausen, Shapeways CEO, says his marketplace enables entrepreneurs to start businesses, as well as designers to collaborate directly with their clients on the products. He discusses what 3D printing makes possible.
CNBC's Jane Wells met the man who invented the "Perfect Bacon Bowl." Creator Thom Jensen tells Jane when he expects to profit from the product.