Global investors are waiting with bated breath this month, as an expected 60 billion euros ($67 billion) is set to flood the euro zone's economy.» Read More
Paul Bulcke, CEO of Nestle, discusses emerging markets and the growth of the company.
Nestle forecast sales to rise 5 percent this year, following a weaker year in 2014 that was hurt by deflation in Europe and slowing demand in Asia.
Jon Cox, head of European consumer equities at Kepler Cheuvreux, says Nestle's growth slowed in China in the fourth quarter of 2014, but overall the results were good.
In addition to traditional fare, Chinese families are also opting for Western ingredients available online for their annual reunion Lunar New Year dinner.
For years, Hershey-owned Twizzlers have twisted the licorice market to its own desires. Now, Nestle wants a bite of that action.
Did you know the licorice business was a $300 million market? CNBC Jane Wells breaks down the reasons why Nestle wants a piece of that action.
The yield on Japan's benchmark bond has risen above its German equivalent for the first time.
Angry British chocolate-lovers are angered by a lawsuit brought by Hershey’s, which bars the import of chocolates made in the U.K. by Cadbury.
An appropriately educated workforce is, of course, the crucial raw material for business, but what else helps the company workforce?
European equities were mostly higher on Friday, but Swiss stocks weighed on wider benchmarks.
The Swiss franc soared—and Swiss stocks tanked—as that country's central bank shocked markets Thursday with a move to scrap a cap against the euro.
The CEO of Jenny Craig says his company's program gets results, one of the reason celebrities swear by its services.
Experts reveal which sectors in Africa are poised to make headway, and how investors are tapping in.
Jim Cramer is seeing some good signs in the economy right now. Could they be the perfect ingredients for a Santa Claus rally?
Vermont-based Keurig Green Mountain will move most of its U.S. coffee buying operation to Switzerland, following rivals who have already moved.
Marketers will lose $6 bil next year to fraudsters who are using networks of robots to exploit the online advertising industry. The Financial Times reports.
The phrase "big data" has lost its meaning. But when specialty retailer Moosejaw talks about AgilOne, the hype is understandable.
The strengthening U.S. dollar has created a tailwind for four stocks, CEO Jay Bowen of Bowen, Hanes & Co. says.
Volcafe, one of the world's leading coffee merchants, is betting on Chinese coffee beans.
European shares closed lower on Thursday after trimming losses, tracking U.S. markets which partially recovered after visiting correction territory.