Some envision a future that relies heavily on recycling waste energy for new purposes, but is "energy harvesting" technology viable?» Read More
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin speaks to Shane Smith, Vice CEO, about the company's investments in mobile, and generating enough content to feed its mobile, television and online platforms.
General Motors CEO Mary Barra, thinks the automobile industry will change more in the next ten years, than it has in the past fifty years.
Kat Cole, Cinnabon President, was named in CNBC's NEXT LIST. Cole discusses the potential consequences from the increasing health trends, and what's next for the indulgence brand.
CNBC's Kate Kelly speaks to Mellody Hobson, Ariel Investments, about volatility and how reactive investors have been to daily market changes. Hobson says nervousness in the market has been underpinning throughout this bull run.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks to Anne Wojcicki, co-founder and CEO of personal genomics company 23andMe co-founder and CEO, about how her business is holding up since the FDA banned the DNA personal tests kits.
PayPal co-founder Max Levchin weighs in on company's split with eBay, as well as his new start-ups, Affirm and Glow.
CNBC's NEXT LIST is surprisingly heavy with entrepreneurs and surprisingly light on corporate titans. Yet that is exactly as it should be.
Ayah Bdeir, littleBits founder & CEO, discusses how her business is disrupting the electronics hardware market.
From Elon Musk to Nick Woodman, a look ahead to the rebels, leaders and innovators for the next 25 years.
From Jack Ma to Sheryl Sandberg, a look ahead to the rebels, leaders and innovators for the next 25 years.
From Reed Hastings to Ryan Seacrest, a look ahead to the rebels, leaders and innovators for the next 25 years.
From Satya Nadella to Mary Barra, a look ahead to the rebels, leaders and innovators for the next 25 years.
Eric Schurenberg, Inc. editor-in-chief, shares his thoughts on who will likely make the list of the most influential people in the next 25 years.
Newspapers of the future will continue to be printed, as many consumers still prefer paper over tablets and smartphones, executives say.
As U.S. box-office receipts decline, some Chinese investors and U.S. media execs are pairing up to make big bets on China's film industry.
In 25 years you might not own any e-books, MP3s or digital movies. You'll rent them instead.
What will social media look like in 2039? Experts say by then it will be integrated into wearables that will track our daily habits.
Instead of being an annoyance, advertising in 25 years will feel more like content you'll want to watch, read or interact with.
Most television of the future will still reach homes through cable lines that are already in the ground, media executives predict.
Twenty-five years from now, the distinctions between, say, watching a movie and playing an game will blur.
What gifts to buy, how to find deals, and who will profit from all this spending.
The nexus of technology -- cloud, social, mobile and data -- are transforming user behaviors and creating new businesses.
Advisors say it's time to get serious about year-end financial plans, like taxes and portfolio re-balancing.
The world will see big shifts on both the usage and supply sides of the energy equation, according to a recent forecast.
Looking long-term? Here's a list of Cramer faves till the year 2039
Kat Cole knows how to translate America's guilty pleasures into profits. The Cinabbon CEO was once a Hooters' server.