Accusations of insider betting at DraftKings and FanDuel show that daily fantasy sports are ripe for fraud, experts say.» Read More
In Mad Money host Jim Cramer's second segment of fantasy football stock picks, he explains why investors also need a "wide receiver" play like Amazon, Netflix or EOG Resources.
With the Farmers' Almanac predicting snow around the time of New York's first Super Bowl, NFL officials wore brave faces on CNBC a day before the regular season kicks off.
Patriots owner Robert Kraft did little the clear up the mystery of how Russian President Putin ended up with his Super Bowl ring. But on CNBC Wednesday, Kraft made Putin an offer.
Advertising rates on network television and for TV show viewing online will soon be the same, "so we won't care where you watch," CBS Chief Leslie Moonves told CNBC on Wednesday.
The new football season can serve as a great source of inspiration not just for the couch potatoes of the nation, but for small-business owners as well.
New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft lays to rest the idea that Russian President Putin stole his Super Bowl ring. Kraft says he gave it to him as a gesture of friendship. But Andrew Ross Sorkin isn't so sure.
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell believes football is made to be played in the elements, so he's excited about having the Super Bowl in the Northeast. He also addresses the NFL's concussion settlement with the Players Association.
Woody Johnson, New York Jets owner, and Jonathan Tisch, Giants treasurer and chairman of Loews Hotels, talk about the Super Bowl coming to a cold weather location and and what it means to host the biggest sporting event in the world. With New England Patriots owner Bob Kraft.
Robert Kraft, chairman and CEO of The Kraft Group and owner of the New England Patriots, shares his outlook for the team and the upcoming season. Patriots quarterback Tom Brady joins the conversation and discusses his TB12 Sports Therapy Center.
It's one thing for a business dispute to knock out CBS programming in some three million homes during rerun season. Football season is another matter entirely.
Awareness of head injuries in football is increasing yet there's no major indication parental fear is resulting in fewer kids playing the game, according to current statistics.
But there is more at stake in the Champions League than a shiny trophy. The tournament is critical for a club's financial success and poor performance could have a big impact on a team's economic health, according to analysts.
Patrick Rishe, Webster University sports business professor, discusses terms of the NFL's settlement over concussion-related brain injuries—just days before the start of the season.
Jaison Blair, Telsey Advisory Group analyst, discusses what's at stake in the ongoing fee debate between Time Warner Cable and CBS, and the likelihood of the FCC becoming involved in the dispute.
The NFL will pay $765 million to settle lawsuits brought by 4,500 former players who claim the league knew and hid the dangers of concussions from them, reports CNBC's Mary Thompson.
A federal judge says the NFL and more than 4,500 former players want to settle concussion-related lawsuits for $765 million.
The NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell and some of his staff were at Google on Tuesday. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports the NFL's contract with DirecTV expires at the end of the 2014 football season.
Google has a really good shot at striking a deal with the National Football League, explains Rich Tullo, Albert Fried & Company, explaining advantages the tech giant will be able to provide the NFL. But, CNBC's Julia Boorstin says it's not a done deal yet.
Cramer said that this major turning point for the tech giant could drive the stock price significantly higher.
The Internet giant may be striking a big-time content deal with the National Football League, reports the "Squawk on the Street" team.