While at the MGM Grand for the Floyd Mayweather fight, billionaire investor Warren Buffett decided to branch out from stock picks and bet on a sports book.» Read More
The greatest innovator in the world right now is Google—not Apple, Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson tells CNBC.
The energy boom is upending a lot of old assumptions, and it's as key to U.S. success as the invention of the Internet, Rahm Emanuel tells CNBC.
The promise of the American energy revolution as a new engine for job growth has been lauded by business leaders and politicians alike, but CNBC's Jim Cramer sees very little action.
Global growth is set to accelerate in 2014 as advanced economies turn a corner five years after the global financial crisis, said the World Bank.
Walter Isaacson of the Aspen Institute discusses Apple's deal with China Mobile and say Tim Cook still needs to bring out the "holy cow" product. He discusses Google's acquisition of Nest and weighs in on why the greatest innovations right now are coming from Google.
China Mobile has more than 760 million subscribers, reports CNBC's Eunice Yoon, with a break down of the deal between Apple to sell its iPhones in China.
Andrew Burns, World Bank, provides an outlook on the global economy for 2014. Growth appears to be strengthening in both high-income and developing countries, Burns says.
Ed Keon, Quantitative Management Associates, explains why the market is likely to continue its bull run for years to come. The energy sector tops the list and is underplayed, says Keon.
CNBC's Ross Westgate reports on all the market moving events from Europe, as upbeat U.S. retail sales data pushed equities higher.
Apple's CEO Tim Cook told CNBC's Eunice Yoon, the company's deal to sell iPhones on China Mobile's vast network is a "watershed moment" for the company.
General Motors' new CEO Mary Barra has been surrounded by reporters hoping to hear a few comments from the woman charged with leading GM.
December retail sales data was actually mixed, but Internet sales are soaring.
Don't start your trading day without finding out what CNBC's Jim Cramer is watching ahead of the opening bell. Today Cramer shares his thoughts on JPMorgan's earnings and the play on financials.
Martin Ferenczi, Oberthur Technologies CEO, explains how EMV technology helps safeguard consumers from credit card fraud.
David Rubenstein, co-founder of The Carlyle Group, told CNBC on Tuesday that "things aren't cheap."
I think Comcast could certainly come out of the woodwork, says Richard Greenfield, BTIG media analyst, sharing his thoughts on additional bidders for Time Warner Cable. This could be a very attractive deal for Comcast, they have a balance sheet that could certainly handle the deal, Greenfield explains.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the latest details from JPMorgan's media call. The company had to sell a bunch of assets to bolster the bottom line in light of some litigation expenses, reveals Tausche.
CNBC contributor Jim Iuorio, breaks down the latest numbers on retail and trade. And CNBC's Steve Liesman, and Joel Naroff, Naroff Economic Advisors, provide perspective on the retail sector and import-export prices. This economy is starting the process of shifting gears, says Naroff.
It may not be the highest quality earnings in the world but I will take it, no doubt, says Scott Siefers, Sandler O'Neill & Partners analyst, providing his thoughts on the big bank's quarterly numbers.
These guys are stuck with a lot of liquidity and not a lot of loan growth, says Paul Miller, FBR Capital Markets, weighing in on the big bank's fourth quarter results.
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