U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew highlighted the decision American companies face—stay domestic and pay taxes or go abroad for savings.
According to a study from TheStreet.com and GfK's Omnitel, about half of 18 to 24-year-olds think it's OK to wear sneakers in the office compared to a third of those over 65.
The Apollo appears to be in a good position to reclaim its place in pop culture, entertaining over 100,000 people a year with a $13 million budget.
Transform your child's artwork into their very own stuffed animals. Budsies founder pitches his big idea to the Power Pitch panel.
The start-up Glow Enterprises is trying to make every selfie look as perfect as possible with its LuMee case.
BloomNation is looking to shake up the flower delivery business.
Buiced founder Ray Doustdar pitches his liquid vitamin company. Will the panelists take the shot or not?
A boom in sales is giving rise to more Kombucha tea companies that are brewing flavors for mainstream consumers.
LendingTree has seen it all. Dot-com boom and bust. A housing bubble that was great until it wasn't. But it's still going.
Employee screening has been made easy by the Internet, but biz owners need to exercise caution—or face legal trouble.
Rate hikes aren't necessarily bad for stocks, but will pop the bond bubble, two portfolio managers said.
Insight to three properties in Minneapolis, with Matt Baker, Coldwell Banker Burnet.
Former CFTC Commissioner Bart Chilton was famous for calling high frequency traders "cheetahs." CNBC's Eamon Javers reports Chilton has now left the CFTC is working alongside the lobbying group for high frequency trading.
Hackers are heading back to work as students head back to school.
HP defied Wall Street's sales expectations, but CEO Meg Whitman told CNBC there's still "work to do."
Tesla wants to hire hackers to break into its cars. Gary Davis, McAfee, says Tesla is doing this so they can understand how hackers can exploit their car system.
Profit margins on pre-owned vehicles jumped 13 percent from last year and have become far more profitable for dealers, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
China—a low-cost maker of goods—is falling behind in the manufacturing race as wages and energy costs soar.
In California, water agencies are giving out rebates for residents if they install fake grass. CNBC's Jane Wells spoke to A Lucky Lawn's owner, Drew McClellan, about his creative and profitable fix.