"This is the Titanic." That's how former Medtronic Chairman and CEO Bill George described Obamacare. He predicted the troubled federal website won't be fixed by the end of the month.» Read More
Omar Ishrak, Medtronic chairman and CEO, shares perspective on global health care systems and the next steps for his company in emerging markets.
CNBC's Seema Mody reports the earnings of the world's biggest medical device maker, Medtronic.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
Take a look at some of Thursday's morning movers:
A two-person surgical team has created a new, inexpensive bone-grafting device without having to go to big pharma.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Stocks closed at session highs Monday, logging their best one-day rally in almost two weeks, boosted by Ben Bernanke's earlier comments that the Fed may continue its easy monetary policy if the jobs market continues to show signs of weakness. Stocks are on track to post their best quarter since 1998.
If the idea of a health and wellness hotel brand seems odd, think again.
Happy Friday! Take a look at some of this morning's early movers:
Chief executives at some of the biggest U.S. biotech and pharmaceutical companies are at the annual JPMorgan health care conference in San Francisco. Here's what some of them told CNBC on Tuesday.
Discussing how Obamacare's new 2.3% tax on the biggest medical device makers is impacting business, with Omar Ishrak, Medtronic CEO; Michael Mussallem, Edwards Lifesciences CEO; and Stephen MacMillan, Stryker Corporation CEO.
CNBC contributor Michael Farr offers his ten stock picks for 2012.
Despite calls from some of its investors, Medtronic won't be spinning off any more business units, Chief Executive Omar Ishrak told CNBC Tuesday.
Medtronic's profits rose in the second quarter, beating Wall Street estimates. Omar Ishrak, CEO of Medtronic, weighs in.
The mystery isn’t why Hewlett-Packard is likely to part ways with its chief executive, Léo Apotheker, after just a year in the job. It’s why he was hired in the first place. The New York Times reports.
Stocks closed near session highs Tuesday, with the Dow posting its biggest gain in almost two weeks, despite a 5.8-magnitude earthquake in Virginia that shook parts of the U.S. East Coast and after investors shrugged off a handful of disappointing economic news.
Futures were higher Tuesday, boosted by better-than-expected manufacturing data in Germany and China, and ahead of a handful of reprots in the U.S.
Stocks ended modestly lower amid further signs of economic weakness, and despite a positive call on commodities by Goldman Sachs, which lifted prices of oil and metals.
Stocks turned modestly lower before the close amid more news of weakness in the nation's manufacturing sector, and a positive call on commodities by Goldman Sachs lifted prices of oil and metals.