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.
Skillz CEO Andrew Paradise pitches his competition gaming platform. Will the "Power Pitch" panel say game on—or game over?
Watch iFunding CEO William Skelley pitch his big idea to a panel of experts in just 60 seconds.
Man Crates CEO and founder Jonathan Beekman gives his 60-second pitch to a panel of experts.
ThredUP co-founder and CEO James Reinhart pitches his online consignment company to the “Power Pitch” panel. Will they be in or call it a dud?
MasterCard says holiday shoppers spent more on restaurants and travel, but not so much on new electronics.
Earnings growth will become muted and rising interest rates cap will multiple expansion, analyst Hugh Johnson says.
CNBC's Andrea Day goes inside a Ponzi scheme run by one man, who singlehandedly conned hundreds of investors out of $230 million.
From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.
The Twitter executive is not in the same class as other social media CEOs and does not understand product development, Bill George said.
The day after Christmas, statistics from Amazon on its customers' holiday purchases reveal how much we procrastinate.
Washington state's minimum wage will rise to the highest in the nation on Jan. 1.
Both Oklahoma and Nebraska want to snuff out marijuana in Colorado because it isn't a legal drug as far as the Feds are concerned, reports CNBC's Kate Rogers.
Two neighboring states want the Supreme Court to overturn parts of Colorado's historic marijuana law.