CNBC's Josh Lipton speaks to PayPal co-founder and serial entrepreneur Max Levchin, about his new lending service start-up Affirm, an alternative to banks for lending.» Read More
The economy is getting a little bit better, but not a whole lot better. As a result, small business owners believe there is no compelling need to expand right now.
SecondMarket, the leading platform for trading private company shares, seems to be benefiting from growing distrust in the public markets — despite losing its most popular company, Facebook, to the public market.
SecondMarket helped investors get their hands on high-flying startups before they went public. But now that Facebook is public, SecondMarket is trying to prove it's still relevant, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
The CEO of LinkedIn said in an interview with CNBC that the company's model and global reach set it apart from other social networks and that's why the company's shares have more than doubled since its IPO in May 2011.
Mitch Marrow, The Spot Experience founder & CEO, weighs in on how health care costs are affecting small businesses now.
CBS announced a record earnings of 65 cents, six cents better than expected.
Food truck entrepreneurs are parlaying their experience in the food industry and opening brick-and-mortar restaurants. Is the trend right for you?
Investors are disappointed by the company's slowing growth, and left its earnings call hungry for guidance on what Facebook’s is aiming for with its growing investments, and when it will return to accelerating growth.
LinkedIn reports after the bell Thursday, and with the stock up 51 percent year-to-date, but down nearly 7 percent on Wednesday, investors are wondering if it will remain a rare success story in the volatile Internet space.
When starting Student magazine and then Virgin Music, Richard Branson followed five simple guidelines that he still finds relevant and useful today.
Jim Koch, founder and president of the Boston Beer Company, teamed up with Accion, a microfinance organization, to create a new small business coaching program called Brewing the American Dream.
The market for social media marketing is heating up, and among the first big winners are two entrepreneurs whose four-year old software company, Wildfire, was just bought by Google for a reported $250 million.
Electronic Arts, which reported slightly better-than-expected earnings Tuesday, is radically shifting its strategy for “Star Wars: The Old Republic” as a part of its big bet on free and digital gaming.
The cable industry faces some big issues: rising content costs, rising competition challenging ratings, and the looming threat of blackouts as content and distribution companies negotiate new deals. This week we’ll see how the industry is faring.
Facebook’s advertising model is under attack — facing allegations that ad clicks on the site aren’t real, but are more likely from “bots,” (web robots) than from people.
The launch of subscription service Hulu Plus on Apple TV is more than just another incremental video distribution deal. It should be a win-win for both companies, and most importantly — it gives us a glimpse of what Apple has planned for its Apple TV service.
The Facebook co-founder who renounced his U.S. citizenship has an estimated net worth of $2.2 billion.
"The banks are dying to sell their houses -- go out now, buy a house," says Donald Trump, Trump Organization chairman & president, discussing housing opportunities and job creation in America amid polarizing election-year politics.
Though there’s no indication a strategic investment is in the works, the two companies work closely together, and any talk of Twitter and Facebook spacer deepening their relationship continues to fascinate.
One show is putting a new spin on reality TV. "Everyday Edisons" gives entrepreneurs the chance to run ideas by investors. Do you have a winning idea?
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