On April 17, 1989, CNBC made its humble debut. Twenty-five years later, it is a recognized leader in business news across multiple platforms.» Read More
Today is CNBC's 25th anniversary. There have been a lot of great moments in the network's history. Here are just a few.
It's been a year since Jim Cramer's famous rant about the "know nothing" Fed. Here it is, uncut.
CNBC's Rick Santelli and the traders on the floor of the CME Group express outrage over the notion they may have to pay their neighbor's mortgage, particularly if they bought far more house than they could actually afford, with Jason Roney, Sharmac Capital.
In this clip from the March 10, 2009 edition of CNBC's Squawk on the Street, the late Mark Haines tells Erin Burnett, "I think we're at a bottom. I really do." As the credit crisis continued to swirl, the Dow had closed the day before at 6,547.05, a staggering 54 percent plunge from its all-time closing high above 14,000 in October of 2007. It was "going out on a limb" at the time, but has proved to be one of the best market calls ever heard on CNBC. March 9 turned out to be the bear market closing low. In the three years since Mark's call, the Dow has almost doubled.
Voice over talent Jim Birdsall, makes his CNBC television debut on "Squawk Box" and discusses his other gigs with Wal-Mart and the NFL.
These are the people who have had the greatest influence, who caused the most disruption in business over the past 25 years.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen reviews the list of CNBC 25 contenders who did not make the cut for the most influential business leaders.
Wal-Mart, the World Wide Web and fracking. CNBC readers say the men behind these game changers should be on the most influential list.
The landscape for mortgage financing is already shifting. Experts predict big changes over the next 25 years—not all of them consumer-friendly.
Today's top designers are testing the boundaries of imagination, transforming ultrasmall spaces into marvels of microminimalist home design.
The "tiny house movement," once considered merely an architectural component to a downsized life, is becoming a solution to end chronic homelessness.
Overdevelopment in the real estate sector has Chinese leaders working against a collapse.
Smart technology has already enabled home owners to control utilities, temperature, even security from handheld devices. Here's what's next.
The neighborhoods of 2039 will be more environmentally friendly, with energy efficient amenities and people living closer to their jobs.
The death of shopping malls and the rise of smart buildings are some ways the real estate landscape will change by 2039. Here's a glimpse of tomorrow.
Looking for a long-term real estate investment with great upside potential? Farmland is appreciating at a record pace as the world population booms.
CNBC's Tyler Mathisen speaks to Magic Johnson about his focus on urban consumers and his business influences.
What will the global real estate market look like in 2039? Senior executives at some of the world's largest investment firms weigh in.
CNBC's Diana Olick looks ahead 25 years at how climate change will influence city planners and change the basic infrastructure of how cities are built.
CNBC's Diana Olick reports online shopping has hit brick and mortar stores hard. Olick provides insight on the impact to office space and warehouses.