U.S. stocks ended the week mixed after news of fresh conflict between Russia and Ukraine.» Read More
In the second quarter of the Super Bowl, Coke became the first advertiser to show a gay family in an ad for America's big game. NBC reports.
Notre Dame ranks No. 1 off the field with fans, according to Harris Interactive. Its popularity is helping drive higher ticket, retail and advertising sales.
For the first time, the $5.5 billion sports league tracked best-selling jersey sales on a global rather than regional basis.
Stocks closed lower Tuesday, with the S&P 500 breaking an 8-day rally, following a mixed batch of economic and earnings reports and as investors hesitated to jump in ahead of Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's congressional testimony.
U.S. stock index futures struggled for direction Tuesday as investors digested a handful of mixed earnings reports.
The truth is that huge money is everywhere at the Derby: from the $8,000 per ticket new luxury area called the "Mansion," to the $500 hats and $1,000 mint julep.
Consumers, claiming insider knowledge from former employees, file class action lawsuits alleging Budweiser brands are intentionally watered down and the alcohol content misstated
President Obama turned to corporate leaders as he tried to rally support for comprehensive immigration reform.
Aung San Suu Kyi, Myanmar’s Nobel Prize-winning opposition leader, will soon be able to sip a Coke in her own country. The FT reports.
Allscripts shares plunge in a slew of bad news, Amazon shoots up of blowing out earnings, SBux matches but shares fall, Europe’s debt woes weigh on the market.
While some have called Coke's further investment in Zico the next step to making it the next great beverage, others say coconut water, which has been heavily marketed as nature's sports drink, might be at its peak today.
Twitter users are about to become major marketing fodder, as two research companies get set to release information to clients who will pay for the privilege of mining the data.
Coke and Pepsi stocks take a hit after UBS gave them a downgrade. Kaumil Gajrawala, analyst at UBS, explains why he made that call.
Two bearish trades, two winners, one strategy. That more or less sums up last Friday's Options Action.
The latest jobs report is very bad news, but Cramer still sees some positives out there.
While Coca-Cola still has the biggest share of China’s $49 billion soft drinks market, pride of place on a large display is given over to fast-growing local brews, the FT reports.
As surging agricultural-commodity prices continue their march to multi-year highs, here is a look at twelve food stocks up more than 20 percent so far in 2011.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Let's say you're surfing the Internet one day, and come across a rumor about your company that you know to be false. What do you do?
Jobs won’t come back in the short term, until companies need to hire, Neville Isdell, former CEO and chairman of Coca-Cola, told CNBC Wednesday. But it’s a long-term employment strategy, led by education, that the US lacks and needs to address, said Isdell.