DETROIT— Detroit government, development and philanthropic leaders launched a grant program Wednesday intended to help boost small businesses in the city and the two communities it surrounds.» Read More
Despite the explosion of digitally downloaded music, avid collectors are keeping the market for CDs and music stores alive.
According to startup tracking website SeedTable, 127 startups have set up shop in New York in the last 12 months. CNBC's Melissa Lee talks to Alexa Von Toble, founder and CEO of Learnvest.com, and Mark Hedlund of Etsy. Welcome to Silicon "square."
International Paper is the latest company to announce a dividend increase. What other companies are raising payouts this year? CNBC's Jeff Cox, Richard Bernstein & Bob Pisani, discuss.
Madelyn Alfano, Maria's Italian Kitchen president & owner, offers insight on how the gas spike in California is affecting small business.
Pure capitalism is supposed to reward the achievers and punish the losers. So why are some lackluster CEOs still in their jobs? CNBC's Mary Thompson reports.
Deciding to sell can be tough. The New York Times reports on how to navigate the big decision. Will your generation be the one that sells the family business?
Veterans trained in handling guns, radios and other equipment possess the skills to work in America's manufacturing plants. See how one company is matching soldiers with manufacturing jobs.
Anyone can have a bad night—what matters is what you do the next day.
Some of Facebook’s biggest backers are hoping that cutting-edge technology can change politics the way Facebook changed the way people interact.
Facebook is testing "Collections," which will allow users to share products and even buy the items through the social network.
One of the most popular — and already among the most funded — projects on Kickstarter is the Ostrich pillow, a hilarious yet practical product that gives you an instant napping environment — anywhere!
Want to build a fast-growth business? Key lessons from a boot camp for entrepreneurs.
Consumers would do well to follow these financial survival skills, according to Eleanor Blayney, consumer advocate for the CFP Board.
For financial advice, take the focus off the factors we can't control and move it to the things we can. It requires robust communication and periodic reassessment, according to Marilyn Capelli Dimitroff of Capelli Financial Services.
There are really no problem clients so much as there are clients in problematic situations, says adviser Dan Mathews of Stepp and Rothwell.
Many people get into real estate as a hobby or for a little extra income, but what happens when a part-time pursuit becomes a full-fledged business.
When it's time to cut ties, make sure you know what to do and when to do it.
The markets are trickier than ever, technology is a bear and the parade of complex products with odd names is enough to make your head spin.
It’s important to distinguish between high-maintenance clients (who need a lot of hand holding) and problem ones (who want the impossible).
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