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Which of CNBC's 25 rebels, icons and leaders can make you money, right now? Cramer has a list of his own!
CNBC's 'First 25': Our ranked list of people that have disrupted industries, sparked change and exercised an influence far beyond their own companies.
The former Citigroup chairman and CEO also tells CNBC that banking regulators should not be adversaries of the companies they oversee.
Even billionaires and business titans make mistakes. As zeroes attached to each mistake multiplied, so did the risk to their fortunes and reputations.
Sitting next to Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger, Gates also said he's excited about taking a more hands-on approach again at Microsoft.
The biggest change over the past 25 for investing is that it's less expensive for individuals, billionaire investor Warren Buffett tells CNBC.
As CNBC embarks on its second quarter-century, it can look back on a world of business and finance transformed from when it started in 1989.
Michael Bloomberg, whose business empire brought transparency to the market, doesn't think the system is rigged.
Jack Bogle says all it takes is three numbers to know how far and how fast ethics in the financial services industry have fallen.
How the leaders who sparked the biggest changes in business over the last 25 years continue to find success.
The No. 22 name on the CNBC 25 list, HTC CEO Cher Wang, said her Taiwanese smartphone company still needs to work on its outreach skills.
Google's chairman says the company is well-positioned in the battle over mobile.
Success comes by building a strong brand, CNBC 25 honoree Martha Stewart said.
Although it is unlikely that we will endure another bank-led crisis soon, the question remains: Have we actually learned anything from 2008?
While VC firms may reward entrepreneurs in NYC and San Fran, may believe that longer-term innovations happening elsewhere are key to economic growth.
Here’s how we picked the leaders who sparked the biggest changes in business over the last 25 years—and why you’ll hate the list no matter what.
Despite Africa's bad rap for corruption, there is a lot of investment opportunity on the continent, Africa's richest man told CNBC.
"I definitely believe we help a great deal," says activist investor Carl Icahn, No. 17 on the CNBC 25 list.
Individual investors who are trading are basically speculating, and long-term investors shouldn't fall into that trap, Jack Bogle says.
Losing American corporations to overseas countries with lower corporate taxes would be a sin, the former chairman and CEO of GE tells CNBC.
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.