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  • The Power of Curiosity

    Academy Award-winning producer Brian Grazer tells us how asking questions helped him get his start in Hollywood. Plus, how he got his inimitable hairstyle.

  • Buy Me Once

    “Buy Me Once” was founded by Tara Button. Her mission is to find durable and high-quality products that stand the test of time. She tells how she discovers products that are best in class, from housewares to clothing to computers and more. Plus, how the site makes money and how it could help you save money.

  • Teen Summer Jobs

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has the three things employers look for when hiring young workers. Plus, depending on age, the rules on how many hours enterprising teens are allowed to work.

  • A different path

    Gap years and online degrees are a growing alternative to going to college right out of high school. But are gap years and off-campus learning for everyone? And what will employers think about the unconventional route when you’re looking to be hired? With career coach Caroline Cenizia-Levine and Ethan Knight, American Gap Association.

  • Gaming and hiring

    In the battle to find talented employees, companies are turning to mobile games to identify top job candidates. Firms like Morgan Stanley, PwC and Barclays are adding games into their traditional recruitment process. CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the growing trend of gamification in hiring.

  • Treasure trove

    Deep in the basement of a Tehran museum is Iran’s hidden treasure. Pieces from artists including Picasso, Magritte, and even Andy Warhol are stored in a secret room. Reporter Michelle Caruso-Cabrera traveled to Iran and was allowed an exclusive look at the collection.

  • Buying a used car

    Certified pre-owned cars are more expensive, but is the premium worth the cost? Consumer Reports auto team specialist Mike Quincy has crunched the numbers to help you choose a dependable vehicle and avoid getting stuck with a lemon.

  • YouTube millionaires

    Rosanna Pansino now has more than 6 million subscribers and a cookbook that’s a New York Times best seller. But despite a billion users, the Google-owned YouTube brand reportedly has yet to make a profit. Will new stars stay on YouTube, or jump to other competitors?

  • A new job environment

    Even if you don’t have experience, environmental recruiting companies can train you for team positions as diverse as overseeing cleanup sites or managing wastewater treatment plants. Reporter Mary Thompson finds where the jobs are, what they pay, and the skills needed in this new job pipeline.

  • Profitable partnership

    In 1959, Warren Buffett met Charlie Munger. 57 years and billions of dollars later, the world’s greatest investor and his business partner are still making deals. What’s the secret to their historic success, and what are they looking forward to next.

  • Best companies for moms

    This Mother’s Day, we look at companies that make work and home success a priority. Senior Personal Financial Reporter Sharon Epperson on the companies that offer benefits and cultures that value, and work to retain, working moms.

  • Zika threat

    What precautions should potential mothers and everyone else take? We ask Dr. Denise Jamieson, Chief of the Women’s Health and Fertility Branch of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and a member of the CDC’s Zika Response Team.

  • Running Brooks

    Brooks is back in the race, following the company’s strength, running and performance apparel. We talk to CEO Jim Weber about working for Warren Buffett and if the single sport strategy is still on track.

  • Trading up

    Now wholly-owned by Berkshire, Oriental Trading Company, the catalog, online and mobile seller of party goods, arts and crafts, toys and school supplies, just had its best year in a decade. We ask CEO Sam Taylor where the growth is next for the 84-year-old direct marketing company.

  • Billionaire investor Warren Buffett flips over a Dairy Queen Blizzard, the most successful product ever released by Dairy Queen.

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson breaks down Buffett’s investment principles for insights that you can apply to your own action plan for your money.

  • Kerry Churchill feels her dog, Ginger, now has a better quality of life thanks to a cannabis supplement.

    Pet-lovers are feeding their dogs and cats hemp-based kibble. It's not the kind of pot Snoop Dogg smokes. But the regulations are fuzzy.

  • Toxic tap water

    Fitch Ratings estimates replacing six million lead service lines nationally will cost more than $275 billion. We talk to Lansing Mayor Virg Bernero.

  • Your brain after the game

    Dr. Ann McKee is director of the Boston University CTE Center, which found evidence of CTE in more than 90 percent of deceased NFL players whose families donated brains for study. Are the risks in football and other sports too great, especially for children?

  • Target Date Funds: Retirement on autopilot

    Senior Personal Financial Reporter Sharon Epperson looks at the mix of investments and their costs. The pros and cons of putting your retirement savings on autopilot.

  • Clay aiken’s voice on politics

    Clay Aiken left his native North Carolina for “American Idol” in 2003. He also was the runner-up on Donald Trump’s “Celebrity Apprentice” in 2012. Shortly thereafter, he jumped into politics, running for Congress in his home state. As an LGBT (Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual & Transgender) advocate, we asked Aiken about the impact of the state’s controversial HB2 law. Will it stand in the face of national business backlash? And what’s his take on the Donald Trump phenomenon?

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