Two years after being stripped of his Tour de France titles, Lance Armstrong suddenly faces an increased risk of losing his personal fortune. USA Today reports.» Read More
Hollywood actor and water.org co-founder Matt Damon discusses helping developing countries through safe, clean water infrastructure.
If you could live next to any celebrity who would it be? CNBC's Carl Quitanilla shares Zillow's list of most and least desirable neighbors.
CNBC's Robert Frank debunks rumors Angelina Jolie bought a private island for Brad Pitt's 50th birthday.
The singer is cashing out of the mansion market, listing two of her trophy properties in Florida and Montreal for a total of more than $100 million.
It's actually called "bitchy resting face," which started off as a spoof PSA, but some women are owning up to the situation, and plastic surgeons want to capitalize on it.
Diabetes drug maker Novo Nordisk and Target are the latest companies to distance themselves from Paula Deen amid the racial controversy surrounding the celebrity chef.
Paula Deen tearfully says she is not a racist, that she should not have been fired from the Food Network, and that she was unsure whether the N-word was offensive.
From James Brown to Ozzy Osbourne, CNBC uncovers items that brought mind-boggling figures at auction. A savvy investment, an outrageous indulgence or a frenzied fad? You decide!
Herbert Hainer, CEO of Adidas, tells CNBC how they are helping to grow soccer in the United States in partnership with Major League Soccer.
Sanjeev Kapoor, chef and entrepreneur at Star of Khana Khazana, discusses his company which owns 50 restaurants in 9 countries and his plans to expand in the U.K.
Tax attorneys say celebrities like Grammy Award winner Lauryn Hill are often sentenced and prosecuted more vigorously so that officials can send a message to the public.
Something lavish, something diamond, something Hollywood and many things new. Such is the refrain of today's outrageous weddings, where glitz reigns supreme.
Jackie Chan’s evolution toward a more vocal pro-Beijing stance has become more pronounced in both his movies and his politics.
Celebrity apologies are like snowflakes — no two are alike. Read ahead to see 12 examples of memorable apologies from politicians, athletes, actors and more.
While he can't save his career or his fortune, an admission of doping might rehabilitate Lance Armstrong's charity and, ultimately, his legacy.
Lance Armstrong confessed to American television personality Oprah Winfrey that he used performance-enhancing drugs to win the Tour de France in an interview on Monday, according to a person familiar with the situation.
Taking after the Gnomes on the animated series who ardently practice American capitalism, Trey Parker and Matt Stone have wooed investors and raised money to form their own production studio, which they plan to announce on Monday. The NYT reports.
If Justin Bieber endorses a product, will teens buy it or convince their parents to get it for them? BillMyParents, a financial services company focused on teens, is banking on it.
Max Clifford, Britain's highest-profile celebrity publicist, was arrested for alleged sex crimes by a special police unit set up in the wake of an abuse scandal involving a former BBC TV star.
It's a city where perception is reality and image is everything. But Hollywood is having trouble keeping up appearances in the midst of the nation's economic downturn, even during its splashiest, most self-celebratory time: awards season.