QuizUp became the world's fastest-growing app, with over 5 million players in 4 weeks. Thor Fridriksson, Plain Vanilla Games CEO, discusses the success of his mobile application, and how the company plans to make money.» Read More
CNBC's Kayla Tausche, David Faber & Herb Greenberg discuss the latest surrounding HP and its earnings shocker. Brian White, Topeka Capital Markets, also weighs in.
The pop star formerly known as Vanilla Ice has spent the past 15 years flipping houses in Florida and has found it as rewarding as the music business.
We’re nearly three-quarters of the way through earnings season, with the bulk of the companies so far beating expectations. Bespoke Investment Group found dozens of “triple play stocks”—shares of companies that (a) beat earnings estimates; (b) surpassed revenue estimates; and (c) ramped-up future guidance on their reporting days.
When: Today, Friday, Nov. 16 at 2PM ET Where: CNBC’s “Street Signs” Following is the unofficial transcript of a CNBC interview with John McAfee, founder of McAfee Anti-Virus, today on CNBC’s “Street Signs” (M-F, 2-3PM ET). McAfee is considered a "person of interest" by Belize police and is essentially on the run hiding on his own compound. All references must be sourced to CNBC.
Stocks recovered from an early decline to end narrowly mixed Wednesday, but worries over the weak ADP employment report kept investors on edge ahead of Friday's key jobs data.
WHEN: TODAY, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1ST WHERE: CNBC’S “STREET SIGNS” Following is the unofficial transcript of breaking news from CNBC’s David Faber. All references must be sourced to CNBC.
The greenback and the U.S. bond market are headed for a collapse as the Federal Reserve loses the ability to service the nation’s debt with “artificially low” interest rates, Peter Schiff, CEO of Euro Pacific Capital told CNBC on Wednesday.
The Democrats think the Republicans aren't being serious enough on Capitol Hill, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Research In Motion unveiled the BlackBerry 10 following a huge market-share loss to rival smartphone makers. So far, Wall Street isn't impressed—shares of RIM fell.
It's clear the political dialogue coming out of Pennsylvania Avenue matters more to Wall Street than earnings. Steve Massocca, Wedbush Securities and Art Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, explain how we got to this point.
Industrial cyclicals and dividend-paying companies are good bets for investors as companies lower earnings expectations.
The wealthy are doing a lot of income management right now ahead of potential tax hikes in 2013. CNBC's Robert Frank has the details.
Alexandra Taussig, Fidelity Investments, explains why there is a huge emotional component to money. Of men and women who had exactly the same amount of money, she says, 80 percent of the men felt wealthier while only 60 percent of the women felt that way.
The California housing market is "bottoming right now," Los Angeles-based philanthropist Eli Broad told CNBC Monday.
When it comes to stocks, American Century Investments portfolio manager Richard Weiss likes to buy American, and he's leaning toward real estate investment trusts, or REITs.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson speaks to Dr. Fatih Birol, IEA chief economist, who expects the U.S. to be the world's largest oil producer by 2017.
Stocks closed mixed Tuesday, ending off their session highs, as euphoria from this morning's earnings reports faded and as tech giant Apple slumped, weighing on the the Nasdaq.
Many retailers are getting whacked after missing their monthly sales numbers. Jan Kniffen, J. Rogers Kniffen Worldwide Enterprises, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg share their opinions.
eBay has hit an 8-year high today, and is trading at levels not seen since January of 2005, reports CNBC's Amanda Drury.
What if a college did not spend its resources on sports stadiums? What if it quit the competitive "arms race" and did not build climbing walls and multimillion dollar student unions? What if a college did not spend its students’ resources on top "name brand" researchers, who undergraduates rarely see? In fact, what if there was no faculty tenure at all?