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
The retailers are back in court to battle over who has the right to sell certain categories of Martha Stewart branded products, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
A new mini-series premieres this week on PBS called "Australia's First 4 Billion Years." Dr. Richard Smith, the host of the show, offers insight.
News Corp COO Chase Carey issued a statement saying they believe Aereo is pirating their broadcast signal, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Another story that has caught CNBC's Herb Greenberg's eye. A close look at Carl Icahn's passive stake in Nuance. "Nuance is hooked on takeovers, and the company has a monopoly in voice recognition" he says.
According to the 2012 airline quality rankings, there were fewer mishandled bags and an increase in on-time flights, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. Virgin America ranked highest.
According to Nielsen, there are now 5 million zero-TV homes with no cable or satellite service in the U.S. Should the cable providers be worried? With Will Power, Robert W. Baird senior research analyst.
Discussing whether Europe is a better value than the U.S., with Steve Massocca, Wedbush Securities, and Kai Ryssdal, Marketplace.
The massive amounts of liquidity being pumped into markets by global central banks are tantamount to "monetary Red Bull" and may have unexpected consequences for businesses and economies, Bill Gross told CNBC on Monday.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on how local economies in Iceland, Croatia and Northern Ireland are benefiting from the popular HBO series.
Retail lost 24,000 jobs in March. What can be done to encourage job growth and investment in the sector? Stacey Widlitz, S.W. Retail Advisors president, discusses. Also, CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports on whether JC Penney's turnaround strategy will work for the retailer.
Steve Case, The Case Foundation, shares his thoughts on how to find qualified workers and create jobs.
Arthur Hogan, Lazard Capital Markets, provides investments strategies after today's market selloff and ahead of earnings on Monday.
John Abell, Reuters MediaFile columnist, discusses whether the huge premium consumers have to pay for Apple products is justified.
The best strategy in the second quarter may be to put money to work in sectors that lagged last quarter, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton.
According to recent data, nearly half a million people dropped out of the workforce. Where are the workers going and how are they making a living? CNBC's Steve Liesman; Dan Mitchell, CATO Institute; and Christian Weller, Center for American Progress, discuss the nation's vanishing workforce.
Is now the time to change your investment strategy? James Paulsen, Wells Capital Management; and Lou Brien, DRW Trading Group, discuss.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports that Target is backpedaling after selling a gray dress that's called Dark Heather Gray in regular sizes, but Manatee Gray in plus sizes, with CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
The University of Dayton's student-run endowment fund is up 8.5 percent this year, with CNBC's Steve Liesman.
Dennis Strigl, Verizon Communications, weighs in on the crisis at Carnival and what management, including CEO Micky Arison, has done about it.
Discussing whether the recovery in the housing market is a great enough counterweight to other problems, with Jack Ablin, BMO Private Bank, and David Kudla, Mainstay Capital Management.