The Fed, Congress and CEOs are trapped in their very own "Groundhog Day," according to YPO Chief Executive Network member Alan Zafran.» Read More
Elisabeth Eljuri, head of oil & gas M&A in Latin America at Norton Rose and Ali Tabbara, managing director for UTC Nexia International, joined CNBC, to discuss the impact of oil sanctions on Iran.
As traders from Shanghai to New York debate whether the Apple rally has legs 2,000 members of another exclusive club are meeting in Singapore and could find themselves talking to the next Steve Jobs or Mark Zuckerberg.
China, once considered the "workshop of the world," is now seeing many international companies shift out as they find it difficult to cope with rising wages and a tight labor market.
Facebook has much more growth still left and will tap its existing users as well as secure growth by increasing the total number of users, Eduardo Saverin, one of the four co-founders of Facebook who retains a 5 percent stake in the social media giant, told CNBC Wednesday.
Speaking to CNBC on the sidelines of the YPO Global Leadership Conference, Anastasios Economou, Founder at iGroup, says he believes Greece is already in default, adding that the country has accumulated far too much debt that it is not in a position to pay back.
Speaking to CNBC on the sidelines of the YPO Global Leadership Conference, Armin Struckmeier, CEO of Novatex Germany, and Bill Nankivell, CEO, B H talk about the changing labor environment in China and the challenges their businesses face.
Twenty years after being asked by Treasury Secretary Brady to lead an effort to train financial sector managers in Eastern Europe's banks, security exchanges, central banks and the ministries of finance, this former official reflects on a successful transition.
Instead of viewing situations as tradeoffs (high wages leads to lower profits), these authors advise that we think in terms of mutual wins.
When you combine talent and great fit, you will uncover employees' dedication to the company regardless of wherever they park their laptops.
Never before has the war on talent been so fierce. In an economic climate where quality candidates are not only highly sought after, but also increasingly demanding of their potential employers, it's no wonder management teams are looking for a competitive advantage in the recruitment process.
All the horsepower in the world won't make a car worth seven figures if it is aesthetically challenged and built in large numbers. Rarity and beauty are what get the big car bucks.
John Steinbeck’s "Grapes of Wrath" told the story of Oklahomans moving to California, but now, Oklahoma is taking jobs from the West Coast. An Oklahoma businessman reveals why.
Washington might evoke only images of government offices and monuments, but it is also a business hot spot.
Expect big acts for media and entertainment next year: big deals, bigger convergence, biggest mobile universe.
The deal Twitter struck with Starcom Media Group guarantees millions in advertising dollars in exchange for advertising spots for Starcom clients.
The service has become a major force in holiday retail, helping consumers find products and stores market to the right consumers.
Tutors of the rich and famous can make as much as $400,000 a year. A peek at what's behind this trend.
If the Fed dials back next year, interest rates could drift higher. The wealthy, who hold most of the stocks, would bear the brunt of the hit.
Want to get rich? Invest in things that rich people buy—including $3,000 ski jackets.