Alibaba has dominated the IPO headlines, but LendingClub's plans to raise $500 million in an offering likely has greater relevance to Americans.» Read More
CNBC has set out to find private companies with the greatest potential to disrupt the public giants, ultimately selecting five in each industry for the inaugural CNBC Disruptor 50.
In a battle between wildcatters in the shale boom and renewable energy dreamers, five companies are uniquely positioned to influence the future of the energy market and climate policy.
Atlassian, Box, Bromium, Dropbox, and Palantir: Companies changing how we store and protect information and the newest additions to the CNBC Disruptor list.
CircleUp, Kickstarter, Lending Club, Square, Wealthfront -- Companies recognized as CNBC Disruptors because of the way they are changing how we spend, fund, transfer money.
These five CNBC Disruptors are making health care more accessible and less expensive: 23andMe, Audax Health, Castlight Health, Ginger.io, and ZocDoc.
The 5 companies named as a CNBC Disruptor: 3D Robotics, Makerbot, Quirky, Shapeways, Rethink Robotics are redefining the business of manufacturing.
Aereo, Tumblr, Spotify, Twitter, Buzzfeed. These are the media companies that made our exclusive CNBC Disruptor list. They're shaking things up in the media sector.
Etsy, Pinterest, RenttheRunway, Shopify and Warby Paker. These are the retail companies that have made our CNBC Disruptor list and are shaking things up.
CNBC has identified these five companies as the most disruptive to established communications titans: Boku, Kymeta, LiveU, Twilio, WhatsApp.
Getaround, Inrix, SpaceX, Uber and Waze have been selected as CNBC's transportation Disruptors for changing the course of our lives.
Want to bed down in a French chateau for a night? Stay in a celebrity hotel for a discount price? Travel market disruptors are booking us in ways never previously imaginable.
Dougherty & Co. senior analyst Charlie Anderson sees encouraging signs from GoPro's approach to the holiday season.
LendingClub, the largest U.S. provider of peer-to-peer loans announced plans Tuesday to raise $500 million in an IPO.
The sky-high valuations of some tech start-ups have yet to be justified, says investor Roger McNamee.