Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, weighs in on what's next for the fast food giant as they strive to bring back customers and put a new leadership team in place.» Read More
Hewlett-Packard announced its decision to split the company into two businesses. FMHR trader Pete Najarian, says CEO Meg Whitman is being proactive.
CNBC's Dominic Chu rounds up speculation on the Street over which company could spin off next, after Hewlett-Packard's decision to split.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports what Hewlett-Packard's split will look like. Kara Swisher of Re/code, says this is a "well organized mess."
Roger McNamee, Elevation Partners, shares his thoughts on the HP breakup. McNamee says HP has been two to three years behind every important trend and doesn't see any evidence Meg Whitman has control of the situation.
CNBC's David Faber and Jon Fortt discuss if Hewlett-Packard's move to split into two public companies will work. Jon Steinberg, North America Daily Mail, provides perspective.
Discussing the timing of Hewlett-Packard's decision to split the company into two businesses, with Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford C. Bernstein senior research analyst.
CNBC's David Faber provides insight to Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman's decision to split the company into two businesses.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, about the company's restructuring plans and if there are more layoffs ahead. Whitman says the company is striving to be the leanest most effective organization possible and the workforce realignment makes them stronger.
CNBC's David Faber asks Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman, if a lack of revenue growth caused HP to split up. Whitman says the company is stronger and it was the right time to take advantage of the market and split the company.
CNBC's David Faber and Meg Whitman, Hewlett-Packard CEO, discuss the "pace of change" in technology and how HP needs to take advantage of certain synergies to be successful.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Hewlett-Packard CEO, Meg Whitman, about how the company's turnaround success contributed to splitting HP into two public companies, HP Enterprise and HP Inc.
Encouraging employees to get a flu shot can actually save a company a lot of money, says Kaiser Permanente exec Ray Baxter.
Thomas Seidl, senior research analyst for European insurance at Sanford Bernstein, discusses the change of management at Pimco's mother company - Allianz - and what to expect from Pimco.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen says the new BlackBerry Passport isn't an iPhone killer—and that's OK.
*VW doubts return to pre-crisis sales in Europe. *Ford says momentum in Europe has flattened a bit. Other executives shared his caution, particularly over Europe where a six-year sales slump has left demand around 20 percent below pre-crisis levels and sluggish economies have put a question mark over whether the gap will close anytime soon.
If AOL and Yahoo were to merge, who would make the best CEO: Marissa Mayer or Tim Armstrong?
WASHINGTON, Oct 1- The U.S. bond market may be teetering on the brink of a "liquidity cliff" and appears to be an asset "bubble" that could burst once interest rates start to rise again, a top U.S. securities regulator said on Wednesday. "Everybody knows that this is a cliff that is coming," said Securities and Exchange Commission Republican member Daniel Gallagher, in...
RFK Jr. accused the Koch brothers of "polluting our atmosphere" and went so far as to call them "treasonous." That's absurd!, says Larry Kudlow.
Discussing reports that Angie's List may put itself up for sale and who would buy, with Zillow co-founder Richard Barton; Jon Steinberg, Daily Mail North America CEO; and the "Squawk Alley" team.
Wynn Resorts CEO and Chairman Steve Wynn says his company has "no plans for inverting," and spoke to CNBC's Jane Wells about profits in China.