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
Insight to the differences between ride sharing companies Lyft and Uber, with John Zimmer, Lyft co-founder and president. Zimmer says his company is "competing aggressively and putting its energy into creating the right strategy."
Discussing who uses Lyft's driving services and the opportunities in the ride sharing market, with John Zimmer, Lyft co-founder and president.
Activist investor Nelson Peltz is calling for DuPont to break itself up into two companies. CNBC's David Faber and Jim Cramer discuss the proxy fight brewing.
Peter Thiel, PayPal co-founder and "Zero to One" author, shares his thoughts on Twitter's management and why it's unlikely the corporate culture is apt to change.
Peter Thiel, PayPal co-founder, provides his play on social media company Twitter.
Peter Thiel, PayPal co-founder and "Zero to One" author, provides insight on the best start-up strategies.
Discussing news AB InBev is not in talks about financing for a purchase of SABMiller, as well as news Heineken rejected a takeover proposal from SABMiller, with Mark Swartzberg, Stifel Securities analyst, and Michael Bellas, Beverage Marketing Corp. CEO.
Isabella Rose Taylor is 13-years old and has already debuted her first New York Fashion Week runway show, and currently has designs at Nordstrom. Fashion designer Taylor explains how she plans to take advantage of social media.
Jeffrey Solomon, CEO of Cowen & Co., says that interest rates would have to move "significantly" for the M&A flow to tail off and touches upon tax inversion deals.
California passed a law that forbids businesses from punishing negative online reviewers. Domenic Romano, Romano Law managing attorney, and Jim Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute, debate whether this is fair.
Think you've seen it all? Check out this PR pitch, attempting to bribe a journalist to mention clients.
Sprint CEO Marcelo Claure, and CNBC's David Faber, discuss Sprint's road back to profitability and how he plans to succeed. Claure says Sprint has a great spectrum position and is attracting better customers.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Marcelo Claure Sprint CEO, about the chances of turning around Sprint and simplification of its contracts and rate plans.
Paul Lejuez, retail analyst at Wells Fargo, comments on Lululemon's better-than-expected quarterly results and on the strategy going forward. Disclosure: The analyst, his family, or firm do not own Lululemon shares, but his investment banking clients do.
CNBC's Jane Wells takes a look at the dilemma people and businesses are facing who have the same name as the Islamic militant group.
With David Letterman stepping down and Stephen Colbert taking his place, Leslie Moonves, CBS Corp. president & CEO, explains to CNBC's David Faber why James Corden is taking over The Late Late Show.
CNBC's David Faber speaks to Leslie Moonves, CBS Corp. president & CEO, about the Ray Rice incident and CBS' deal for Thursday Night Football with the NFL.
CNBC's David Faber, and Leslie Moonves, CBS Corp. president & CEO, discuss if the networks ratings decline is a trend or if they are not being measured correctly.
Sorry, Apple fans. The watch was cool but that wasn't the big deal of Apple's announcement. Here's what it was, says Michael Yoshikami—and it's a game-changer.
Vanity Fair's Betsy Kenny Lack provides insight to some of the greatest comeback stories in business.