The Muse helps potential employees learn more about companies hiring and gets them thinking if they are on the right career path or not.
TiqIQ tries to take the headache out of your ticket search this summer.
Would you invest in this company that provides clients with information about what personal information about them is on the Internet?
Think of it as Facebook for the office—social networks that connect co-workers and increase productivity. It's an already-crowded space, but relative newcomer Unison Technologies is hoping to stand out.
Will peculiar looking domed homes made entirely of concrete revolutionize housing? Nicolo Bini, president and CEO of the construction technology company Binishells, certainly hopes so.
Cimagine crosses augmented reality technology with interior design into an app that allows users to drop 3-D images of furniture into any room.
One entrepreneur says his new app promises to turn your smartphone into a digital watch dog for personal finances.
"Power Pitch" picks the brain of Chris Thompson, who claims his start-up has created the first energy-drink designed to give a boost to your brain.
Todd Mitchem pitches his pot start-up to a panel of experts.
A JP Morgan senior analyst told CNBC why diet soda is becoming less popular with American consumers.
Diet Coke sales are plummeting, but most analysts aren't too concerned. Here's why.
First-quarter corporate earnings will likely be sluggish, but they should only drag down stock markets briefly, market watchers say.
A California jury found in favor of venture capital firm Kleiner Perkins in a high-profile gender discrimination case brought by former partner Ellen Pao.
A verdict has been reached in the gender discrimination case of Ellen Pao v. Kleiner Perkins trial. CNBC's Scott Cohn reports the details.
Many Silicon Valley venture capital firms have no women at the highest level, reports Julia Boorstin.
Willie Nelson is going into the weed business, according to a pot activist.
"Pockets of exuberance" have popped up in private tech, but most heavily funded start-ups warrant the money, an investor said.
MJ Freeway has carved a lucrative niche in the software business for pot retailers in states where it is legal.