Charles Bobrinskoy, Ariel Investments, and Tony Scherrer, Smead Capital Management, discuss the weak financial sector and whether there will be a rebound in the second half of the year. » Read More
McDonald's has received more than half a dozen bids for its planned sale of China and Hong Kong stores, people familiar with the matter told Reuters.
Investors and executives say Silicon Valley fundraising for start-ups is stalling, right at a time when many need cash to support operations
The potential exit of the United Kingdom from the European Union presents an investing opportunity among a group of stocks, Morgan Stanley predicts.
John Mack, former chairman and CEO of Morgan Stanley, tells CNBC he sees "geopolitical risk" as the biggest threat to global prosperity.
Former Morgan Stanley CEO John Mack shared his thoughts on where he sees the biggest risks in the world today, the likelihood of a Brexit and his outlook on China.
Airbnb tells users they must agree to waive the right to sue, or to join in any class-action lawsuit or class-action arbitration, NYT reports.
Looking for a new job? LinkedIn says these companies are the most sought-after employers in the United States.
What does it take to get the best people to work for you? LinkedIn reports.
Uber and Airbnb aren't going public anytime soon, but the big banks are getting involved anyway they can.
A number of US companies are exposed to risks from a Brexit — for a variety of reasons. Here’s a breakdown.
United Kingdom Prime Minister David Cameron, and opposition leader Jeremy Corbyn, visited the site where Jo Cox was killed; and what an exit vote would mean for U.S. stocks, with CNBC's Wilfred Frost.
Investment banks will see earnings and staff impacted if the U.K. quits the EU, but analysts say not to fear.
With Brexit fears bringing the British pound to a two-month low, CNBC’s Deirdre Bosa breaks down the stocks and market sectors with the most to gain—and the most to lose—if sterling continues to decline.
Frank Quattrone’s Qatalyst Partners and Allen & Co. represent LinkedIn in deal with Microsoft.
Buyout firms, long known in technology for taking staid businesses and milking them for cash, are trying their hand at cloud software.
Local officials and businesses buck Beijing’s efforts to close inefficient industries that are hobbling economic growth. The NYT reports.
Americans’ opinion of big banks fell after the financial crisis; is it also keeping talent away from Wall Street?
CNBC's No. 1 disruptor has set its sights on another lucrative niche in the auto market that technology left behind: auto finance.
The numbers show Goldman Sachs is attracting far more would-be bankers than they could ever employ, the Financial Times reports.
Wall Street banks stocks slammed in a down day for stocks, as investors reconsider when the FOMC will raise rates.