The "Squawk Box" crew discuss the latest details of the Tesla-SolarCity merger.
Tesla's Gigafactory is perhaps the best example of the literal scale of Elon Musk's ambitions, The Verge reports.
Tesla staffers told congressional aides they were still trying to understand the "system failure" that led to the crash, a source told Reuters.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera looks ahead to what are likely to be next week's top business and financial stories.
Main Street investors Susan Noyes, Make It Better Media founder, and Wayne Smalls, DC engineer, talk about what to watch on the last trading day of the month.
The "FMHR" traders discuss big earnings next week including Tesla and Pfizer.
Traders are falling back in love with Tesla, according to data showing a surge in bullish mentions of the stock on Twitter.
Elon Musk expects the manufacturing facility to produce three times more than he previously thought.
Tesla's upcoming Model 3 car could generate an annual gross profit of about $5 billion, Elon Musk tells a press conference.
Shares of Mobileye fell more than 10 percent Tuesday after the software company announced it would not renew a contract with Tesla when it expires.
Mobileye's stock decline on losing Tesla as a customer is an overreaction, according to Breakingviews.
The electric automaker doubled its labor force to finish the high-tech battery plant in Nevada.
Ever since Tesla announced plans to build a battery plant in Nevada, investors have started paying attention to the silver state's lithium deposits.
Tesla wants to have its massive gigafactory ready to build lithium ion cells before the launch of its Model 3 sedan.
The two companies could agree on a merger agreement in the coming days, according to Reuters.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Yahoo, Hershey and Tesla are making headlines on Wall Street this Monday morning before the opening bell.
Tesla Motors and SolarCity have made progress in putting together a deal that will merge the electric car maker and the solar panel installer.
Cabot Wealth Management CIO Rob Lutts says disruptors are on sale.
In a world of disappearing market returns and negative interest rates, the search for growth has become increasingly difficult, Goldman Sachs says.