Williams-Sonoma is offering edible gingerbread estates, and 18.5 million viewers watched the "Sound of Music" Thursday. Pop culture commentator Chuck Nice, shares his opinions on these topics.» Read More
A winter storm wreaks havoc just as retailers gear up for a crucial weekend, with Evan Gold, Planalytics.
The very latest on fiscal cliff talks, with CNBC's John Harwood, Steve Liesman & Larry Kudlow.
Crash tests reveal whether expensive luxury cars are safer than less expensive models.
Amazon announces it will produce six original series spots, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
The Libor scandal could cost Fannie & Freddie up to $3 billion. Rep. Barney Frank (D-MA) explains how and why he wants to change the way we prosecute those who commit financial crimes.
Facebook shares are up 26 percent this quarter even though they are still under the IPO price. Youssef Squali, Cantor Fitzgerald, weighs in.
CNBC's Scott Wapner take a look at another stock that left investors feeling the pain this year.
Tim Ramey, senior research analyst at D.A. Davidson, explains why he has a buy on Herbalife. CNBC's Herb Greenberg, weighs in.
Bill Ackman delivered a detailed presentation today on what he considers to be wrong with Herbalife, reports CNBC's Kate Kelly.
Joel Naroff, Naroff Economic Advisors, explains why the economic recovery is real.
Matthew Garrison, South Street Capital, explains the housing rebound.
Hedge Fund guru Bill Ackman strongly defended his characterization of Herbalife,as a "pyramid scheme" on Thursday, telling CNBC that the nutrition company was luring "millions of low income people around the world" into a system he called fraudulent.
After high food inflation sapped demand for Cheerios and other General Mills foods in 2012, CEO Ken Powell told CNBC on Tuesday he's expecting a pick up in sales volumes next year.
Discussing which retailers stand to benefit the most from the holiday shopping season, with Jan Kniffen, J Rogers Kniffen Worldwide; Stacey Widlitz, S.W. Retail Advisors; Burt Flickinger, Strategic Resource Insight Group; and CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
House Speaker John Boehner speaks on President Obama's offer to avert the fiscal cliff. "The President's offer of $1.3 trillion in revenues, and $850 billion in spending reductions fails to meet the test." The President promised the American people a balanced approach, he says.
Dick's Sporting Goods is the only major gun retailer to report it has made changes, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
CNBC's Bertha Coombs reports Vanguard is a top holder in Smith & Wesson, and the firm is saying it cannot manage its funds to meet the "social concerns" of all shareholders.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg reveals the name of the CEO he thinks did the worst job in 2012. (5:02)
The most popular video game franchise of all time is one Adam Lanza reportedly spent hours playing every day - "Call of Duty," reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin; and Todd Haselton, TechnoBuffalo senior editor, shares his take on how much censorship is appropriate on violent video games.
Where the markets in housing are now, with Tanya Marchiol, Team Investments president. Property values will continue to grow, but the market will not boom, she says.