Discussing Burger King's tax strategy and potential regulatory issues, with David Marcus, The Deal senior writer.» Read More
Buffalo Wild Wings President & CEO Sally Smith discusses the company's stake in Rusty Taco and strategy of investing in small emerging brands. Also Smith shares her thoughts on Burger King's merger and commodity prices.
Here's why 40 is the key number for the GOP to regain control of the Senate in this fall's midterm elections, says ex-Treasury official Stephen Myrow.
The bosses at VMS, a credit card processing company in Illinois hand over control of the business to their employees who must address the office dysfunction.
CNBC's Jon Fortt speaks to Brad Smith, Intuit president & CEO, about the company's platform shift into the cloud and how it will impact their customer base. Smith also breaks down the restructuring investments the company has made.
Want to get in on the tax inversion action? A new 25-stock index gives investors the opportunity to invest in potential future targets.
Indiana Kelley School of Business professor and faculty chair Phillip Powell, discusses how his school takes on the disruption of online education, and the immersive program at the school where students are thrust into danger zones to help small businesses get off the ground.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at Yahoo's investment in Tumblr and if it is paying off. Dennis Berman of The Wall Street Journal, provides insight.
Jessica Lessin, The Information, discusses her story that eBay is talking about spinning off PayPal to potential PayPal CEO candidates.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Meg Whitman, Hewlett-Packard CEO, about the company's M&A position. We are now in a place where we can comfortably do M&A, but want to be thoughtful about it, says Whitman.
Meg Whitman, Hewlett-Packard CEO, discusses HP's 3-D printing plans. Whitman says HP is doing 3-D printing, but going to take the enterprise side rather than the consumer side.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, addresses the lack of revenue growth in HP's printing business. Whitman says she sees stabilization in ink & toner, and HP is now the leader in multifunction printers.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, about the company's turnaround plan and revenue growth. Whitman says we have work to do to grow the software business.
Darden Restaurants appeared to present two different earnings expectations to two different sets of investors. CNBC's John Jannarone has the details.
In California, water agencies are giving out rebates for residents if they install fake grass. CNBC's Jane Wells spoke to A Lucky Lawn's owner, Drew McClellan, about his creative and profitable fix.
Shazam CEO Rich Riley, breaks down the company's 3 part business model and discusses their partnership with U.S. movie theaters. Riley says Shazam is trying to provide the best way for people to engage with music, TV and live events.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports music app Shazam has grown 34 percent in the past year to over 100 million active users, a bigger mobile base than Pinterest or Snapchat.
DFX founder Tom Smith, discusses the new reality series "Does Someone Have to Go?" premiering on CNBC tonight. Smith discusses how the show helped solve internal squabbles.
McDonald's will begin selling McCafe coffee packages in supermarkets in 2015. CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg, explains why he thinks the concept will fail.
Business owners are shortchanging their financial future with a lack of focus on retirement planning, reveals the first CNBC/FPA Small Business and Financial Planning survey.
Amazon has a sky-high valuation and it looks like a venture-capital firm. So, what's the plan, Jeff Bezos?