With Dell back on track a year after going private, CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg, discusses if Twitter would be better off going private or getting folded into someone like Apple or Google.» Read More
CNBC's Scott Wapner speaks to Herbalife CFO John DeSimone about investor Bill Ackman's assertions that Herbalife is a massive fraud and is going to collapse. DeSimone says Ackman has made some outrageous statements and is missing the real analysis. "Herbalife is a beneficial multi-level marketing company," says DeSimone.
Jeffrey Jacobovitz, Arnall Golden Gregory attorney, and Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, discuss Time Warner's move to block shareholders from calling a special meeting.
CNBC's Steve Liesman reports which U.S. companies do business in Russia, and the relationship between Russian President Vladimir Putin and these businesses.
Do US firms have a duty to sacrifice their own interests for the broader good of the country?, asks law professor Dan Eaton.
Discussing U.S. sanctions on Russia, and providing safety to employees in Ukraine, with T.J. Rodgers, Cypress Semiconductor CEO.
Ian Whittaker, media analyst at Liberum Capital, comments on Liberty Global's 6.4 percent stake in ITV and on consolidation in the media sector.
Frank Schauff, CEO of the Association of European Businesses, argues that the latest U.S. sanctions against Russia will impact European businesses.
Steve Jobs probably wouldn't have approved of the IBM deal, but get used to it—this is the new age Apple, says Michael Yoshikami.
Discussing current economic conditions for small businesses in the U.S., with Abdul Baytops, One Federal Solution CEO.
Jim Kaitz, CEO of the Association for Financial Professionals, outlines the results of his survey on companies' cash positions and says that there is "positive news".
Mr. Wonderful grilled four entrepreneurs about raising money for their companies.
TGI Fridays' endless appetizer promotion may have a ripple effect across the already challenged industry, one restaurant analyst said.
"If Airbus doesn't do something with their product strategy, they're headed to 30-35 percent market share" in deliveries of next-generation twin-aisle aircraft, Randy Tinseth, Boeing's vice president of marketing, told reporters in a briefing.
Are the top U.S. entrepreneurs born or made? Kevin O'Leary talks to four entrepreneurs about the fear of failure. Jon Steinberg, Daily Mail North America CEO, provides perspective.
Pley rents Lego sets to kids through monthly subscriptions. Elina Furman, Pley co-founder, describes the company's business model and how they save parents time and money.
Everyone's all abuzz about the iWatch but innovation won't be what drives Apple stock this year, says Michael Yoshikami.
Arne Sorenson, Marriott International CEO & president, discusses Marriott's deal to add Atlantis on Paradise Island in the Bahamas to its portfolio.
Discussing what the naming of Anthony Noto as Twitter CFO means to the Street, with Evan Wilson, Pacific Crest Securities analyst, and the "Squawk Alley" team.
Anthony Noto has joined Twitter as CFO. Youssef Squali, Cantor Fitzgerald, explains what Noto brings to the table at the social network. He has a deep knowledge of how the Street actually works, says Squali.
Glenn Lovett, president of global strategy at Repucom, discusses how Wimbledon's all-white rule forces sportswear designers to innovate.