Warren Buffett remains as vague as ever about his succession plans for Berkshire Hathaway.
Happy Monday. Nothing cures an Oscar hangover like a Morning Six-Pack.
Burger King has released a burger called the Big King that looks almost identical to McDonald's Big Mac. How does it stack up? Find out.
McDonald's has dropped Heinz Ketchup after 40 years. CNBC's Jane Wells reports McDonald's only uses Heinz in 2 U.S. markets, and most of its ketchup comes from a variety of other suppliers.
A Cayman Islands entity at the center of a investigation into possible insider trading in Heinz said trades placed in its account were unauthorized.
In the U.S., Jorge Paulo Lemann is virtually unknown, even though he's behind Heinz ketchup, Burger King and Budweiser beer, Bloomberg Businessweek reports.
Warren Buffett's newly acquired H.J. Heinz Co. is eliminating 600 jobs across the U.S. and in Canada, it said Tuesday.
Merger-and-acquisition activity shows signs of improvement, Greenhill CEO Scott Bok says.
Stocks finished in the red, with the Dow snapping its Tuesday winning streak, amid ongoing worries over the future of the Fed's bond-buying policy and ahead of Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's speech.
General Motors being added to the S&P 500 at the close on June 6th (replacing Heinz ) is more good news for GM, which will open at a 2-year high.
U.S. stock index futures ticked slightly higher Tuesday following the latest trade deficit report and ahead of some key Federal Reserve speakers.
AIG and GM will rejoin the S&P 500 index this week, marking a key milestone in the recovery of two companies that needed billions of dollars to stay afloat.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
The billionaire bet more heavily on mortgage insurers, suggesting he expects the housing recovery to continue.
Family-run firms are shaking up the consumer deals market, squeezing out private-equity firms and forcing them to change strategy.
To get you ready for the latest "The Great Gatsby" movie, "Taking Squawk" looks at what we could call the "Gatsby" stock market. Plus, poopgate: Look out below!
Buyers are sensing that the economy is getting better, and are more interested in dumping the "tried and true brand names" and jumping on cyclical stocks, Jim Cramer says.
The Berkshire Hathaway chairman and CEO talks about the Heinz acquisition deal, and gives his views on Fed policies.
Warren Buffett may be on safari for major acquisitions, which he likes to call elephants, but shareholders may wonder if his Berkshire Hathaway has become the biggest elephant in the room.
An intriguing academic study casts new light on the dark arts of leaking deals. The New York Times reports.