R&D tax credits were implemented in 1981 to reverse a dramatic decline in R&D and boost the economy. They don't work. It's time to end them.» Read More
Investors seeking steady gains on innovation should look past tech buzz. When R&D productivity is measured, 'boring' stocks often lead.
The CNBC RQ 50 identifies companies that don't just spend big on R&D, but spend right, creating return on innovation for shareholders.
Using the CNBC RQ 50 measure for R&D productivity, we've identified an elite group of companies that merit election to an R&D hall of fame.
CNBC launches its first RQ 50 list, a predictive tool to find stocks with a highly competitive R&D growth and innovation strategy.
CNBC's Dominic Chu breaks down AMD and Intel to see which chip company is the most efficient allocator of research and developmental capital.
CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at how well Salix Pharmaceuticals and Vertex allocate spending on research and developmental capital.
CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at how well Lockheed Martin and Northrop Grumman allocate spending on research and developmental capital.
CNBC's Dominic Chu, breaks down Apple and Hewlett-Packard to see which company best optimizes R&D spending and creates the greatest shareholder value.
CNBC's Dominic Chu breaks down Mattel and Hasbro to see which company is the most efficient allocator of research and developmental capital.
CNBC's Dominic Chu, crunches the numbers to find out which company offers shareholders the greatest value.
Tips on the best-performing portfolio strategies and global market trends that can help you become a smarter investor.
Code Conference, from those who produced D: All Things Digital Conference, addresses the impact of digital technology on our lives and businesses.
CNBC looks at how technology, product development, succession plans and client relations impact financial advisory firms.
BofA Merrill Lynch's David Woo said that we are currently in the middle of a currency war in which the Fed is unable to play.
RBC's chief U.S. market strategist says that investors who obsess over historical valuations are missing the point.
Companies that provide end-of-life services stand to benefit as the U.S. baby boom generation approaches their seventies.