On the Money


Shake and Quake
Todd Halihan, Oklahoma State University Professor and Geologist
Forget tornadoes, Oklahoma's most common natural disaster is now earthquakes. More than 900 shook the state last year. Most are small, but two this year have exceeded a magnitude of 5.0. In the most earthquake-prone state in the U.S, a majority are man-made, triggered by the oil and gas industry. After drilling for oil, wastewater is injected underground, where it can disrupt fault plates deep below the earth's surface. We ask Todd Halihan, a geologist at Oklahoma State University, if this is an unavoidable part of an oil-driven economy, or if there are alternatives.

Clinton on Election
Former President Bill Clinton
With the election looming, we sit down with Former President Clinton for his take on what surprises him and what he sees ahead as November 8th approaches. He also has advice for Wells Fargo executives following the account fraud scandal. And the 42nd President shares what he thinks about the future of the Clinton Foundation if Hillary becomes the 45th President.

Mortgage in Reverse
Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson
A home is the biggest asset for many people. In a reverse mortgage, the bank gives you a loan based on the equity in your house. For older homeowners, strapped for cash in retirement, it could be a good financial option. But it's not right for everyone. Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson breaks down the benefits and cautions about the fine print to watch out for.

Agent in Training
Kate Rogers, Reporter
If you think you have what it takes to protect the President, a Secret Service career could be right for you. The 151 year-old agency has a dual mission of protection and investigations. And they're looking to hire nearly 1,200 employees by the end of 2017. Reporter Kate Rogers goes to the Secret Service academy for two days of intense training. From virtual active shooter drills to firearms training and more, she finds what skills are needed to make the cut and become a special agent.

Next Week: Chip Cards turn one. They slow you down at the register, but are they doing any good?

Guest Interviews

  • Shake and quake

    We ask Todd Halihan, a geologist at Oklahoma State University, if earthquakes are an unavoidable part of an oil-driven economy, or if there are alternatives.

  • Bill Clinton on election

    President Bill Clinton shares his view on the Wells Fargo scandal and what he sees as November 8th approaches.

  • Mortgage in reverse

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson breaks down the benefits of reverse mortgages and cautions homeowners to read the fine print.

  • Agent in training

    Kate Rogers goes to the Secret Service academy for two days of intense training. From virtual active shooter drills to firearms training and more, she finds what skills are needed to make the cut and become a special agent.

  • Kayak CEO Steve Hafner says new technologies are starting to change how travelers plan and book their trips, he explains to CNBC's "On the Money."

  • Searching for a bargain

    As trip planning has moved from website to apps, travel industry veteran Steve Hafner, who helped launch Orbitz in 1999 and is the co-founder of Kayak, shares where travel technology is headed next.

  • Exporting a Warrior

    Reporter Sara Eisen traveled with Golden State Warrior Steph Curry to China and Southeast Asia. Curry shares how it’s not just his name on the shoes; he’s deeply involved in the design of his namesake brand.

  • Hacking your retirement

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has tips on how to make sure your money stays secure.

  • Food stamps to CEO

    Six years ago, Ashley Tyrner was on food stamps with a baby on the way. Then she launched a produce start-up called Farmbox Direct that delivers fresh producer to your door every month.

  • David Bruton of the Denver Broncos lies on the ground with a reported concussion, December 28, 2014.

    Former NFL tight end Ben Utecht won a Super Bowl with the Indianapolis Colts, but he has almost no memory of the night he got it.

  • Jesse Ventura

    Former Minnesota independent governor Jesse Ventura backed the full legalization of weed, and Libertarian candidate Gary Johnson, in an interview.

  • Kellogs brand cereal

    Sales are down, but cereal is still a staple in American homes. Now, one major brand is trying to give the breakfast food a decidedly hip spin.

  • Concussion impact

    Former NFL player Ben Utecht works to build brain health awareness and shares how society could make contact sports safer for children.

  • Ventura highway

    Former Navy SEAL and professional wrestler who “shocked the world” by winning his own election in Minnesota in 1998, weighs in on legalizing marijuana and the 2016 Presidential race.

  • Empty nest money moves

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has some ideas on money moves to build wealth and save some cash as you enter your next phase of life.

  • Outside the box

    We ask Kellogg’s executive Andy Shripka how the a newly-opened cafe in Times Square dedicated to cereal is working and if people are really seeing cereal in a new light.

  • Dolly Parton performs on August 7, 2016 in Chicago, Illinois.

    In her fifth decade in the entertainment industry, country singer Dolly Parton is back on the charts, and showing her business acumen.

  • Mae Jemison

    History-making astronaut Mae Jemison explains to CNBC why she thinks life outside of Earth is an 'absolute' likelihood.

  • On the Money 1

    We ask Dr. Scott Gottlieb, American Enterprise Institute fellow what can be done in a free market to balance pharmaceutical profits while making crucial medications affordable.

  • On the Money 2

    We ask former astronaut Dr. Mae Jemison about NASA’s plans to reach Mars within 20 years, how it will impact our life here, and the acceleration of private firms in space exploration.

  • On the Money 3

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson breaks down what to look for and explains what to stay away from, in what could be a complicated investment to consider.

  • On the Money 4

    Dolly Parton has been a force in show business for five decades from music to movies to television. Her latest holiday made-for-TV movie is coming up in November on NBC, and her new album “Pure & Simple just hit No. 1 on Billboard’s Top Country Albums chart.

  • Macs used in the classroom.

    It's back-to-school for much of the country, but for some students, school is always in session. Two experts debate the pros and cons to CNBC.

  • Aging population retirement

    The end of your career could be the start of an entirely new life abroad. An expert tells CNBC's "On the Money" what factors should be weighed.

  • Year-Round vs. Traditional School Calendar

    For some kids, school is never out. As the long summer break ends for most students, about four percent of public schools are using a full year school calendar. Proponents say year-round learning, with short breaks throughout the year, helps stem the loss of math and reading skills over a long summer recess. But opponents say it can create scheduling conflicts for families with other kids not on the year-round schedule. We take a look at the pros and cons of disrupting the traditional school year.

  • Cleveland Rocks

    No longer the “Mistake By The Lake,” Cleveland is shining in the national spotlight. Coming off the Republican National Convention and following the Cavaliers NBA championship, business is booming here. The Kauffman Foundation ranks the city 12th in small business growth. Reporter Kate Rogers goes to Ohio to see how Cleveland’s revitalization is shaping up.

  • The Power of Wind

    Wind power is one of the future sources of clean, alternative energy. According to the Department of Energy, nearly 16,000 offshore wind projects are under development. But the first offshore U.S. wind farm is nearly complete and about to begin providing power. Located off the shore of Rhode Island, five windmills will harness wind energy for the residents of Block Island and beyond. Reporter Jackie DeAngelis takes us to the project that could be the blueprint for similar wind farms across the country.

  • Best Places to Retire Overseas

    When it’s time to end your career and retire, your next act could be an adventure. Once an option reserved only for the ultra-wealthy, retiring abroad is a way of life that could fit your post-paycheck budget. But what are the risks in committing to a new country, and what happens if your health changes? Author Kathleen Peddicort ranks the best international destinations to start the next chapter of your life, and even enjoy a lower cost of living than staying stateside.

  • Crazy Fitness

    In the competition to stay fit, studios are coming up with new creative workouts to put fun back into workouts. Some of the latest innovative workouts include aerial yoga where yogis hang from the ceiling. Another includes a gym that looks like an arcade. Reporter Diana Olick accepts the challenge of trying some crazy workouts aimed at getting you “crazy fit”.

  • Senior worker

    Nearly one-third of large employers offer a flexible work option for older employees. Here's how to evaluate them.

  • On the Money 1

    Geo-fencing allows companies to monitor social media posts of guests on their property who allow geo-location on their mobile devices. Edmund Lee, Recode, discusses whether this an invasion of privacy or just a way to try and improve customer service?

  • On the Money 2

    Are drug companies breaching a social contract when treatment for illnesses such as hepatitis are out of reach for families with people who suffer from it? Dr. Ken Davis offers his solution.

  • On the Money 3

    There’s a new trend among boomers. Instead of retiring and leaving their jobs, they’re working less at the same job. CNBC's Sharon Epperson reports.

  • Back-to-school signs are displayed in a Target store in Chicago, Illinois.

    The back-to-school shopping season is on, and families will be spending big money. CNBC talks to a retail expert about apps to save money.

  • On the Money 4

    Don’t look now but it’s back to school season and the shopping list is adding up. So how can you keep costs down? Jennifer Owens, Working Mother, recommends how to save money.

  • beach vacation

    More than half of U.S. workers left vacation days unused in 2015, but not taking a vacation could be adding to stress—and hurting your career.

  • Take a break

    We talk to Katie Denis of “Project Time Off” and Sarah Green Carmichael of the Harvard Business Review about the value of vacation and how some employers are even requiring workers to take off and hit the road.

  • Power play

    Reporter Phil LeBeau visits mining companies in Nevada’s Central Valley, where the race to extract lithium is going full speed. And the surge in demand for the valuable mineral is generating jobs and interest.

  • School sports

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson his tips on ways to support your kids extracurricular endeavors without neglecting your family’s financial future.

  • Fierce fitness

    Portland is ranked by The Kauffmann Foundation among the top metros for small businesses. Reporter Kate Rogers went to Oregon to try out some boxing gloves and to check out the community support behind Society Nine.

  • Pill bottles and hand grabbing pills

    Prescription drug prices are a mystery, but a new start up is disrupting prices for generic drugs across the country.

  • Disrupting drug pricing

    Prescription drug prices are a mystery.But Blink Health, a free app and website, says it can save customers up to 90% on generic drugs. We ask brothers, and co-founders Geoffrey and Matthew Chaiken how they can get these low prices and if branded drugs could be next.

  • Credit Cards 101

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has tips on how to compare different credit cards to find the best value inside that fine print.

  • Nabeha Barkatullah, Girls Make Games student

    The video-game industry, seeking more diversity, is turning to women who are taking advantage of some unique training programs.

  • Jeff Platt, Sky Zone CEO

    Sky Zone is a chain of 140 trampoline parks with locations in five countries. Here's how it came back from the brink.

  • Child silhouetted with parent

    ABLE accounts are giving families with special-needs children a new tool to save for their future.

  • Business woman silhouette

    A group of women explain to CNBC how they're addressing the lack of female representation on Wall Street--by making a movie about it.

  • On the Money 1

    Brainlink Chief Technology Officer Raj Goel explains how you can protect yourself, and your information.

  • On the Money 2

    Families with special needs children now have a new tool to help their finances. Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson explains which states currently offer the program, and others that will soon follow.

  • On the Money 3

    A new thriller, “Equity” explores the barriers women face in climbing to the highest ranks on Wall Street. Featuring actresses from “Breaking Bad” and “Orange Is The New Black,” the film’s subplots take you into the world of high finance IPOs and the ambition and betrayal lurking behind every deal.

  • Summer wine

    Food & Wine Executive Wine Editor Ray Isle has done the research and found four winning wines that will complement your menu, the weather, or both. Whether you want a sparkling wine, a red or a white, he’ll bring recommendations that score highly, but won’t break your summer budget.

  • Pokemon goods

    Recode explains to CNBC's "On the Money" there are two main drivers fueling the Pokemon phenomenon, and how it's a boon to some companies.

  • Managing money

    If you find you're burning through your cash, summer is a good time to stop and find out where the money is going, a writer explains to CNBC.

  • Pokemon game on

    Edmund Lee, managing editor of tech news website ReCode explains who is making money on Pokemon Go and what it could mean for the future of gaming and other industries.

  • Pittsburgh cityscape

    Venture capital is pouring into this city that has reinvented itself after industrial collapse. It now ranks as a top metro for biz.

  • Smart money moves for the summer

    Financial journalist Natali Morris also has tips on smart money moves to make now at home and at your job, that can help your finances this year and beyond.

  • Doggie overnight care

    DogVacay co-founder and CEO Aaron Hirschhorn explains how they “vet” prospective dog sitters. Plus a DogVacay host on why he left a finance career to work with pets full-time.

  • Retirement account

    Your 401(k) plan doesn't come free, and finding out how much they cost can be a difficult task, an expert explains to CNBC.

  • The newest iPad Pro, with a smaller 9.7-inch screen, is introduced at an Apple Event in Cupertino, CA on March 21, 2016.

    A Cleveland Clinic program lets patients schedule a "virtual visit" with a doctor using a tablet, smartphone, or desktop.

  • Hidden 401(k) Fees

    We ask Stacy Francis, CEO of Francis Financial, what you should do to keep more of your retirement savings in your own account.

  • Innovative medicine

    Toby Cosgrove, President and CEO of the Cleveland Clinic, explains how a physician and a tablet are combining for the closest thing to a house call for many routine checkups. Plus, Dr. Cosgrove shares the latest on the Zika threat and how progress is being made against many forms of cancer.

  • Top State for Business

    Reporter Scott Cohn finds which states rank at the top and the bottom in the annual rankings.

  • Sweet rewards

    Tea-rrific Ice Cream, makes artisanal ice cream. We talk to founder Mario Leite about his sweet second act.

  • Senior couple financial planning

    Older Americans are being taken advantage of by telemarketers, investment professionals or even family.

  • Couple driving through a town, vacation, staycation

    If you're planning a stay at home vacation, you don't actually have to stay home. However, you do need a strategy, an expert tells CNBC.

  • Protecting your parents

    We take a look at elder abuse with Jean Setzfand, AARP’s Senior VP of Programs and former elder abuse prosecutor Liz Loewy.

  • On The Money Student Loans

    For workers who qualify, the new perk is similar to a signing bonus or a 401(k) match. Reporter Kayla Tausche looks at the growing trend.

  • On The Money

    Kimberly Palmer was Senior Money Editor at U.S. News and World Report and in her new book, “Smart Mom, Rich Mom” she outlines tips on how to build wealth while being a good mom.

  • On The Money Staycation

    Jill Gonzalez of WalletHub has the results of their new survey that ranked 150 cities as best to worst for staycations.

  • Fitness guaranteed

    If you join his NYC gym, and don’t achieve the fitness goals agreed upon, he will give you a full refund. Too good to be true? Andrea Day reports.

  • Sunbathers apply UV filter cream on their bodies.

    Skin cancer cases are on the rise, and experts tell CNBC the steps consumers should take to guard themselves against it.

  • Julian Edelman #11 of the New England Patriots celebrates as he scores a 3 yard touchdown in the fourth quarter against Seattle Seahawks during Super Bowl XLIX.

    It's scary for investors, especially those just years away from retirement, when the market swoons. Here's how to stay in the game.

  • Britain may pay a high cost for last week's vote to quit the European Union, but it could also mean a low cost vacation for travelers.

  • Summer sun protection

    What do the SPF numbers really mean? We ask Tricia Calvo, Consumer Reports Deputy Editor for Food and Health, which sunscreens come out on top.

  • Retirement red zone

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has the steps necessary to minimize your risk and maximize your savings for when you need it most.

  • Brexit travel bargains

    Travel+Leisure News Director Sara Clemence explains how Brexit’s impact could expand your travel options this year, making hotels and flights here in the U.S. less expensive.

  • Taking a year off for a national park trek

    Cole and Elizabeth Donelson explain why they decided to visit all 59 national parks in the US, how they did it, and how much it is costing them. Plus, what’s next when their adventure ends next month?

  • Interior of the Intel Smart Home.

    Want a good meal and a better night's sleep? There are apps for that. Two experts explain the trends to CNBC

  • Beer being poured

    The new trend in bars lets you pick the beer you want and how much you want.

  • On the Money 1

    What will change in the U.S. relationship with “Little England”? We ask Richard Haass of the Council on Foreign Relations whether America’s economy and security will suffer now that Britain is leaving the EU.

  • On the Money 2

    David Kelly, J.P Morgan’s Chief Global Strategist, explains what this shakeup could mean for your money. Is Brexit a buying opportunity or should you hold off on any new moves?

  • On the Money 3

    We sit down with the GM's chief executive, Mary Barra, to find out where the company and the auto industry, are headed.

  • On the Money 4

    Is self-service beer a trend that will take off? We ask Jacqueline Munson, the entrepreneur who opened the NYC bar, Paloma Rocket, and Pour My Beer CEO Josh Goodman, who sells the self-serve system to pubs and restaurants.

  • Smarter home

    White House Chef Sam Kass and Dana Wollman, Engadget, have the smart home devices available now, and what’s next in the connected house of the (near) future.

  • Helping hand

    Reporter Meg Tirrell brings us the next generation of prosthetics built with technology that’s helping improve quality of life for both soldiers and people facing debilitating diseases.

  • Is it true that “Father Knows Best” when it comes to financial advice? Or could Dad learn something from his kids about cash management? Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson takes a look at who is doing a better job of saving and investing, by both generation and gender.

  • Dog days of summer

    Dr. Katy Nelson has tips and new products that can keep your pet healthy, hydrated and safe all summer long. And speaking of safety, is it wise to take the preventative step of implanting a chip in your dog? Plus, could pet insurance be worth the investment?

  • Climbers on Mount Everest

    It’s hard enough to scale Mount Everest and even harder to do without an oxygen boost. Two pro climbers tell CNBC how they did it.

  • Businesswoman pregnant

    Should women who don't have children be able to take maternity leave? One author tells CNBC why she thinks the answer is...maybe.

  • On the Money 1

    “Meternity” is a novel about a woman who fakes a pregnancy to get maternity leave. While the story is fiction, the author did take a break from work in her mid-30s to travel and write her first novel. She referred to this time in her life as her “meternity.” She believes a break can be a benefit for workers, with or without children. The backlash against author Meghann Foye came from critics calling her views as selfish and entitled. Meghann Foye, explains her take on what became a volatile issue.

  • On the Money 2

    Just 12 and 10 years old, siblings Caroline and Cole Cooper have both been diagnosed with a rare genetic retinal disease. While struggling with limited sight, both children were in danger of going completely blind. Their concerned parents learned there was no cure. But they refused that diagnosis and found a possible cutting edge medical breakthrough. A Philadelphia biotech company was researching gene therapy as an experimental treatment. Reporter Meg Tirrell meets the family placing hope on a new procedure that could be a treatment for limited vision.

  • On the Money 3

    Your credit rating carries a lot of weight. From the credit card interest rates banks will offer you, to your mortgage rate, the number labels your risk to lenders. How do you find what’s in your credit report? And what if it’s wrong? Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson shares her tips as well as how to avoid scammers promising an easy credit fix, for a price.

  • On the Money 4

    It’s one of the most challenging of all human endeavors. The climb to the top of Mount Everest, the highest peak on earth. Two experienced American alpiners, planned to scale Everest without supplemental oxygen. Something only 200 people have successfully done, since the first successful expedition in 1953. They left behind the oxygen, but they took along Snapchat. #EverestNoFilter gave thousands of followers a live, real time look at the adventure. Adrian Ballinger and Cory Richards both returned safely, but with some harrowing stories of what happened near the top of the world.

  • Paper or Plastic? For better or worse, that familiar refrain for choosing a grocery bag may be changing.

  • Wedding couple

    Couples are spending thousands on weddings. CNBC spoke to a wedding expert about how to contain the cost of the big day.

  • Tracy House, Monsanto production manager

    A growing global population is fueling a hunger by companies to hire highly skilled workers for agriculture to help feed the world.

  • Paper or plastic?

    This fall, NYC will implement a 5 cent bag fee. Do these bag bans reduce litter? Or do they take away choice and shift expense and damage elsewhere? We ask environmental attorney Jennie Romer and Todd Myers, environmental director of the Washington Policy Center.

  • Worth your rest

    Huffington Post co-founder and editor-in-chief Arianna Huffington weighs in on her role as member of Uber’s Board of Directors and offers her take on the presidential race.

  • A roofer adjusts shingles at a job site in northwest Washington.

    Like a good investment, you should get a return on the money you're spending to fix up your home. CNBC looks at the projects that offer best value.

  • Home renos that pay

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has tips on which fixes can bring the most bang for your buck. Which renovations are worth the investment, and is it worth it to take out a loan to pay for it?

  • Wedding season

    It’s June. That means wedding season. What experiences are couples spending their money on? Are there tips to try to reduce that cost? We ask Kristen Maxwell Cooper, The Knot’s executive editor.

  • Passengers at O'Hare International Airport wait in line to be screened at a Transportation Security Administration (TSA) checkpoint on May 16, 2016 in Chicago, Illinois.

    A former top TSA official explains why staffing errors and a host of problems at the agency are to blame for long security wait times.

  • A customer fills up his car at a BP gas station in Brooklyn in New York City.

    The AAA estimates that 700,000 more people will be traveling this weekend compared to last year.

  • Airlines: Prepare to wait

    Is the TSA to blame for cutting staff? Congress for cutting TSA funding? And are the airlines themselves to blame as more passengers bring carry-ons to avoid paying bag fees? We look at what’s being done to fix the situation, while keeping us safe, with aviation consultant Mike Boyd and Former TSA Deputy Administrator Tom Blank.

  • Road trip summer

    Robert Sinclair of AAA and Vera Gibbons of GasBuddy.com have tips on what you need to know before heading out on your summer road trip.

  • Memorial Day deals or duds?

    Whether you’re looking for appliances, clothing, mattresses or electronics, you could be getting some of the best deals of the year. But what should you buy now, and what should you wait for? Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson on Memorial Day shopping.

  • Scott Norton and Mark Ramadan are the co-founders of Sir Kensington's, an artisanal condiment company. Their products are sold at more than 5,000 retailers in North America including Whole Foods, Safeway and Fresh Market.

    Two friends saw an unmet need in the grocery aisle and decided to do something about it.

  • Robocall sketch on SNL.

    Unwanted robocalls continue to ring off the hook and pester consumers. But are they all bad?

  • Dialing For Dollars

    We talk to the CEO whose company facilitates robocalls and says they serve a purpose and a consumer advocate with tips on how to keep them from trying to reach you. With Brad Herrmann, Call-Em-All CEo, and Herb Weisbaum, "The Consumer Man."

  • The Power of Curiosity

    Academy Award-winning producer Brian Grazer tells us how asking questions helped him get his start in Hollywood. Plus, how he got his inimitable hairstyle.

  • Buy Me Once

    “Buy Me Once” was founded by Tara Button. Her mission is to find durable and high-quality products that stand the test of time. She tells how she discovers products that are best in class, from housewares to clothing to computers and more. Plus, how the site makes money and how it could help you save money.

  • An employee scans a smartphone at the express checkout while customers shop on the opening day of the 365 by Whole Foods Market store in the Silver Lake neighborhood of Los Angeles.

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has the three things employers look for when hiring young workers. Plus, depending on age, the rules on how many hours enterprising teens are allowed to work.

  • Tipsy Elves featured on Shark Tank.

    No joke. A lawyer and a dentist gave it all up to sell ugly Christmas sweaters. Here's what happened next.

  • U.S. President Barack Obama and his daughter Malia walk from Marine One to board Air Force One upon their departure from O'Hare Airport in Chicago

    President Obama's daughter just became the world's most famous 'gap year' student, but she's hardly the first. Are gap years for everyone?

  • A different path

    Gap years and online degrees are a growing alternative to going to college right out of high school. But are gap years and off-campus learning for everyone? And what will employers think about the unconventional route when you’re looking to be hired? With career coach Caroline Cenizia-Levine and Ethan Knight, American Gap Association.

  • Gaming and hiring

    In the battle to find talented employees, companies are turning to mobile games to identify top job candidates. Firms like Morgan Stanley, PwC and Barclays are adding games into their traditional recruitment process. CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the growing trend of gamification in hiring.

  • Treasure trove

    Deep in the basement of a Tehran museum is Iran’s hidden treasure. Pieces from artists including Picasso, Magritte, and even Andy Warhol are stored in a secret room. Reporter Michelle Caruso-Cabrera traveled to Iran and was allowed an exclusive look at the collection.

  • Buying a used car

    Certified pre-owned cars are more expensive, but is the premium worth the cost? Consumer Reports auto team specialist Mike Quincy has crunched the numbers to help you choose a dependable vehicle and avoid getting stuck with a lemon.

  • Tyler Haney is the 27-year-old founder and CEO of Outdoor Voices.

    Shying away from neon spandex and hyper-competitive messaging, Tyler Haney has launched her own athletic brand, Outdoor Voices, in a crowded athleisure market.

  • YouTube unveils their new paid subscription service at the YouTube Space LA in Playa Del Rey, Los Angeles, October 21, 2015.

    A baker is one of YouTube's biggest stars, earning millions of dollars and followers. And she's not the only one.

  • Charles Munger, vice chairman of Berkshire Hathaway Inc., left, and Warren Buffett, chairman of Berkshire Hathaway Inc.

    Since their fateful meeting in 1959, Buffett and Munger turned Berkshire Hathaway into one of the world's most successful companies.

  • YouTube millionaires

    Rosanna Pansino now has more than 6 million subscribers and a cookbook that’s a New York Times best seller. But despite a billion users, the Google-owned YouTube brand reportedly has yet to make a profit. Will new stars stay on YouTube, or jump to other competitors?

  • A new job environment

    Even if you don’t have experience, environmental recruiting companies can train you for team positions as diverse as overseeing cleanup sites or managing wastewater treatment plants. Reporter Mary Thompson finds where the jobs are, what they pay, and the skills needed in this new job pipeline.

  • Profitable partnership

    In 1959, Warren Buffett met Charlie Munger. 57 years and billions of dollars later, the world’s greatest investor and his business partner are still making deals. What’s the secret to their historic success, and what are they looking forward to next.

  • Best companies for moms

    This Mother’s Day, we look at companies that make work and home success a priority. Senior Personal Financial Reporter Sharon Epperson on the companies that offer benefits and cultures that value, and work to retain, working moms.

  • An aedes aegypti mosquitoe is seen inside a test tube as part of a research on preventing the spread of the Zika virus and other mosquito-borne diseases at a control and prevention center in Guadalupe, neighbouring Monterrey, Mexico, March 8, 2016.

    A top public health official told CNBC that the U.S. could very well see more instances of the Zika virus.

  • Jim Weber CEO Brooks Running

    Brooks' focus on running is a strategy CEO Jim Weber put in place when he took the helm 15 years ago, and it's paying off.

  • Zika threat

    What precautions should potential mothers and everyone else take? We ask Dr. Denise Jamieson, Chief of the Women’s Health and Fertility Branch of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and a member of the CDC’s Zika Response Team.

  • Running Brooks

    Brooks is back in the race, following the company’s strength, running and performance apparel. We talk to CEO Jim Weber about working for Warren Buffett and if the single sport strategy is still on track.

  • Trading up

    Now wholly-owned by Berkshire, Oriental Trading Company, the catalog, online and mobile seller of party goods, arts and crafts, toys and school supplies, just had its best year in a decade. We ask CEO Sam Taylor where the growth is next for the 84-year-old direct marketing company.

  • Billionaire investor Warren Buffett flips over a Dairy Queen Blizzard, the most successful product ever released by Dairy Queen.

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson breaks down Buffett’s investment principles for insights that you can apply to your own action plan for your money.

  • Dog and marijuana scarf

    Happy 4/20! One of the fastest growing niches in marijuana is pot for ailing pets. Vets can't prescribe it, but that's not stopping pet lovers.

  • Toxic tap water

    Fitch Ratings estimates replacing six million lead service lines nationally will cost more than $275 billion. We talk to Lansing Mayor Virg Bernero.

  • Michigan National Guard Staff Sergeant William Phillips of Birch Run, Michigan, helps Flint resident Amanda Roark and her son Dash take bottled water out to her vehicle after she received it at a Flint Fire Station January 13, 2016 in Flint, Michigan.

    As Flint's water disaster continues, a blueprint to fix the city's lead contamination is being floated from the state's capital city.

  • Your brain after the game

    Dr. Ann McKee is director of the Boston University CTE Center, which found evidence of CTE in more than 90 percent of deceased NFL players whose families donated brains for study. Are the risks in football and other sports too great, especially for children?

  • Colts v Miami NFL football hike the ball

    As controversy swirls around NFL concussion protocols, a medical expert tells CNBC why the league needs big change.

  • Target Date Funds: Retirement on autopilot

    Senior Personal Financial Reporter Sharon Epperson looks at the mix of investments and their costs. The pros and cons of putting your retirement savings on autopilot.

  • Entrepreneur Maayan Zilberman is the creator of candy line “Sweet Saba.”

    This one-time lingerie designer turned her fashionable style into a line of luxury candy.

  • Uber

    Steve Case defended the on-demand business model, saying that both workers and policymakers must adapt to the new reality.

  • On the Money 1

    Is the gig economy good or bad for workers? We ask Steve Case, author of “The Third Wave” and CEO of venture capital firm Revolution, where the next entrepreneurial jobs will be.

  • On the Money 2

    Three years after Detroit became the largest U.S. city to enter bankruptcy, investment in the Motor City is accelerating. Reporter Kate Rogers goes to Michigan to meet start-up entrepreneurs to see where the new jobs are and what is working in Motown.

  • On the Money 3

    The deadline to file your 2015 tax returns is this Monday, April 18th. For last minute filers, Senior Personal Financial Reporter Sharon Epperson has a survival guide.

  • On the Money 4

    According to real estate website Zillow, homes listed for sale in May sell faster and for more money than those in any other month. Does it hold true for both sellers and buyers, and across the country? Reporter Diana Olick finds the reasons behind it, and why in some cities other months could be better than May.

  • Clay Aiken

    Former "American Idol" runner-up Clay Aiken told CNBC that GOP frontrunner Donald Trump may not even believe his own rhetoric.

  • Mike De Vivo uses space both inside and out for his fitness business.

    Spurred in part by the high cost of renting and owning a mortgage, a number of homeowners are literally downsizing their homes.

  • Clay aiken’s voice on politics

    Clay Aiken left his native North Carolina for “American Idol” in 2003. He also was the runner-up on Donald Trump’s “Celebrity Apprentice” in 2012. Shortly thereafter, he jumped into politics, running for Congress in his home state. As an LGBT (Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual & Transgender) advocate, we asked Aiken about the impact of the state’s controversial HB2 law. Will it stand in the face of national business backlash? And what’s his take on the Donald Trump phenomenon?

  • Duke energy’s powerful leader

    Under CEO Lynn Good, Duke energy has sales of more than $25 billion dollars, providing power to North and South Carolina, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky and Florida – even Disney World. We ask Good how low oil prices are impacting energy costs, and Duke Energy’s strategy of selling old power plants, while investing in renewable projects including solar and wind.

  • Retirement rules are changing

    New Labor Department rules will require brokers to recommend investments that suit their client's needs. Financial advisory firms say the changes will reduce options for mom-and-pop investors. What the new rules mean for future fees, and how to protect your nest egg, with CNBC's Sharon Epperson.

  • Living large in tiny houses

    The big trend of going tiny. The movement maximizes efficiency while minimizing living space. Reporter Diana Olick goes to North Carolina to see what you gain and what you give up when you “go small.”

  • Mars Rover Curiosity.

    "We think we're on the right trajectory to get humans to Mars in the 2030's," NASA Administrator Charles Bolden told CNBC recently.

  • On the Money 1

    We talk to NASA administrator and former astronaut Charles Bolden about the journey to Mars, private partnership, and space tourism.

  • On the Money 2

    Reporter Mary Thompson meets a 24-year-old photographer who turned her personal blogging on Tumblr into a career.

  • On the Money 3

    eHarmony CEO and founder Neil Clark Warren explains what factors make a job fit between applicant and employer. The company is launching "Elevated Careers" this week.

  • On the Money 4

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has tips on what you can do to avoid an audit.

  • OTM 5

    The ink is real, the designs artistic, but they don’t last more than a week. Reporter Jane Wells takes you to the Brooklyn tattoo parlor and gets tatted.

  • A driver backs his truck into a bay at a Waste Management trash processing facility in Cicero, Illinois.

    The drop in oil prices in making some virgin materials cheaper than recycled materials. As a result, recycling profits have fallen.

  • Customers shop at the Jacques Torres Chocolate Heaven store in New York.

    Chocolatier Jacques Torres tells CNBC why the world's surging hunger for chocolate is creating strains in the industry this season.

  • Terror and tragedy

    The terror attack in Belgium shook Europe to the core. How will this event impact open borders, safety abroad, and safety here? And what measures should be taken to prevent more attacks from happening? We talk to Ian Bremmer of Eurasia Group and Michael O’Hanlon from the Brookings Institution.

  • The downside of low oil prices

    Low oil prices are not all good news. It means companies that recycle make less money because the market for recyclables has tanked, and it’s cheaper to use virgin materials that are petroleum based. That has a widespread impact on companies like Waste Management, municipalities that depend on income from recycling and it’s unclear what it will mean for the environment. We talk to Waste Management CEO David Steiner.

  • Life changes and your taxes

    If you got married, divorced, had a child or retired last year, it will have an impact on your taxes. What you need to know before you file, and how you can save money.

  • The big business of chocolate

    Easter weekend is one of the busiest times for chocolate makers. More than 100 million chocolate bunnies will be made for the holiday. We talk to chocolatier and business owner Jacques Torres about the big business of chocolate, how he handles the rush, and the rising cost of cocoa.

  • Overweight obesity weight loss

    Two nutrition experts tell CNBC why Americans have such a tough time keeping the pounds off, and how that can change.

  • The fossils from the dinosaur Tyrannosaurus rex at the American Museum of Natural History

    The American Museum of Natural History has embraced digital technology to breathe new life into its attractions.

  • Winning at losing

    Some 35% of all Americans are obese, according to the Centers for Disease Control. In 2014, more than $64 billion dollars was spent on the business of weight loss. Why is so much of this country overweight? Nutrisystem CEO and President Dawn Zier and former White House Chef Sam Kass on what can be done to halt the growing obesity epidemic.

  • Ogden comeback

    Ogden, Utah was once a hub of rail and industry. But beginning in the 1970’s, people left and the town slipped into decline. Reporter Mary Thompson heads there to see what’s working now in this town near the Wasatch Mountains.

  • The future of history

    New York’s American Museum of Natural History, renowned home to dinosaurs, is expanding its digital footprint. AMNH President Ellen Futter explains how the museum is using technology to create a more interactive experience for its more than five million annual visitors.

  • Taxing decisions

    With April 15th rapidly approaching, how will you file your taxes this year? Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has Consumer Reports’ test results of popular name brand tax software.

  • Taxes

    The head of the nonpartisan Tax Foundation sat down with CNBC to compare the economic effects of each of the candidates' tax plans.

  • Voting your wallet

    With the presidential field continuing to narrow, will your tax bill shrink or expand next year? It’s time to look at what the candidates are promising and how it could impact your wallet. How would you fare under the various Republican or Democratic plans? Tax Foundation President Scott Hodge crunched the numbers and provides insight into what it could mean for your taxes and your retirement.

  • Barriers to small business

    Launching a new business is never easy, but entrepreneurs say some states and cities have created legal obstacles that make starting a small business even more difficult and costly. For example, aspiring tour guides complain Charleston, SC’s 200 question exam has a 50% fail rate and Wisconsin has a ban on “home-baked” goods. But do these regulations and licensing laws help maintain safety and high standards or are they excessive barriers to entry? Reporter Kate Rogers looks at the weird world of small business regulation.

  • Shoppers chose from organic fruits and vegetables at a supermarket.

    Grocery store Daily Table is on a mission to sell healthy food so cheap it can compete with fast food.

  • Healthy food, low prices

    Can a non-profit grocery store help reduce food waste while selling healthy food cheaply to low-income neighborhoods? That’s the idea behind Daily Table, created by a former Trader Joe’s President. His store is located outside Boston, offering wholesome food, deemed either too “ugly” or too close to expiration dates for traditional supermarkets to stock. We ask Daily Table Founder and President Doug Rauch if his idea can succeed and expand to other cities.

  • Protecting your parents

    Your parents raised you to be smart about money, but now may be your turn to help them. The role reversal is especially necessary since seniors are a common target of scam artists. According to the National Center on Elder Abuse, one financial scam costs the average senior $30 thousand dollars. Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has signs you can look for to outsmart the scammers trying to take advantage your folks and their finances.

  • Pink Slip

    According to a recent study by New York City’s Department of Consumer Affairs, products marketed to women, across multiple categories, cost an average of 7% more. Why is this happening? And how widespread are these gender price differences? Reporter Dina Gusovsky goes shopping. We’ll talk to Cosmopolitan.com Senior Writer Prachi Gupta and Jenny Drucker, Marketing Professor at the Drucker School of Management about what consumers can do.

  • Warren Buffett

    If investors are worried about retirement savings after watching 2016's wild market fluctuations, Warren Buffett has some advice.

  • Warren's wisdom

    Three months in, 2016 has been full of wild stock moves and uncertainty. Billionaire investor Warren Buffett shares his words of wisdom when it comes to growing your retirement savings. We’ll also get his take on the price of oil, the rise of Donald Trump and America’s future.

  • Bryan Goodson at Salesforce in San Francisco.

    Year Up is a nonprofit that offers low-income urban youths six months of intensive training and a six-month internship. Here's why it's working.

  • Year up

    More than 6.5 million 16-24 year olds in the U.S. are not on school or working. Almost a third of them are black. “Year Up” is a non-profit program looking to change that. Founder Gerald Chertavian says, “talent is distributed evenly across this country, but opportunity is not.” If accepted, participants get six months of training, a stipend and a six month corporate internship. And often, a full-time job offer. More than 13,000 have gone through the program with over 250 participating companies.

  • A worker at the Half Full Brewery in Stamford, Conn.

    Small brewers, like Half Full in Connecticut, are seeing big growth, and that means thousands of new jobs for the industry over the next few years.

  • Crafting a beer career

    The brewers of microbrews are looking to get ahead of growing need – new hires. According to the Brewers Association, one or two small breweries are opening every day in the U.S. The revival of specialized brews is creating tens of thousands of jobs in the brewing industry. Reporter Mary Thompson visits a microbrewer to find out what skills are needed, and a college where students can major in beer.

  • Barbie Toy Fair

    In a time of high-tech playthings and Wi-Fi connected gadgets, tiny appears to be trending in toys.

  • Toy story

    Star Wars and other licensing deals are expected to fuel new toy offerings from Lego and others. And tiny is trendy. The biggest seller by dollars in 2015 was Shopkins. We’ll talk more of the hottest trends you can expect to see in the toy aisle in 2016. With Steve Pasierb, Toy Industry Association, and Dana Points, Parents magazine.

  • Paribus app aims to monitor your emails to save you money.

    Start up Paribus is helping consumers save by looking into their email.

  • Lower prices vs. privacy

    Paribus is an app and website that can get money back from retailers when they drop prices after you’ve made your purchase. But they need your email address and permission to scan through email to find receipts. With that information, they’ll contact retailers, request a partial refund for you, and keep a percentage for themselves. Are the price savings worth the privacy trade off? With Eric Glyman & Karim Atiyeh, Paribus co-founders.

  • Best cars, worst cars

    Consumer Reports and J.D. Power are out with their latest annual roundup on vehicle reliability and model rankings. What they found is good news for some U.S. automakers, and not so good for some others. We’ll share the results, the best and worst models and brands – in all price ranges.

  • Leap Year financial checkup

    We’ll give you steps you can take every leap year to set your retirement, your insurance and your career on the right course. With Stacey Tisdale, Black Enterprise magazine.

  • Workers in the Moxie Jean office sorting clothes before they are listed and sold.

    If your closets are stuffed but your wallet's too thin, a startup called thredUP is taking the hassle out of consignment with free pickup service.

  • Shoppers chose from organic fruits and vegetables at a supermarket.

    Linda Mallers, a Wisconsin mother of four, tells CNBC how she turned a P.T.A fundraiser into a business that helps local farmers.

  • On the Money 1

    Through workshops and school programs, Black Girls Code teaches STEM education (Science, Technology, Engineering & Math) to girls age 7 to 14. With Avis Yates Rivers, Technology Concepts Group International CEO, and Olivia Ross, Black Girls Code participant.

  • On the Money 3

    FarmLogix founder Linda Mallers talks about her tech platform that connects 300 local farms with large institutions, sourcing local ingredients to 2,000 public schools in 15 states.

  • On the Money 4

    Big banks are experimenting with upgraded ATMs that will work with your phone, and can give you cash in different denominations. But are they secure?

  • Best deals for winter getaway

    Whether you’re looking for a budget vacation, a luxury getaway or something in between, we have you covered. Jaime Freedman of Travelzoo has amazing deals that can warm you up and not freeze your bank account.

  • Business is blooming

    1-800-Flowers founder and CEO Jim McCann about how he disrupted the floral industry with a national toll-free number in the 80s, his pioneering website in the 90s, followed by his mobile strategy today.

  • Flower disruptor

    Last year Americans spent some $2 billion on flowers for Valentine’s Day alone, but local florists have seen a slide of 40 percent in sales over the past decade. Reporter Kate Rogers goes to Bouqs for a look inside the flower industry’s new guard.

  • CVS healthy choices

    Looking for growth, CVS partnered with Target, converting all the discount retailers drug counters into CVS-branded departments. What will this consolidation mean for your prescription choices and drug prices? With David Dorman, CVS Health Non-Executive Chairman of the Board.

  • Your money, your marriage

    If you’re planning to pop the question, we’ve got the questions you need to ask first. Beyond the romance couples need to plan the financial realities of combining their lives. Do your money styles match? And what should you do if they differ?

  • The news on Huey

    In 1984, Huey Lewis and the News’ album “Sports” was second only to Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” in sales. Now, 30 years after scoring hits like “The Heart of Rock and Roll” and “I Want a New Drug”, the band is back on a national tour this spring. We get his take on golf, music and the markets.

  • Fanduel

    Along with the rapid growth of fantasy sports has come questions about whether daily fantasy sport betting is even legal.

  • How to be 'Original': Adam Grant

    Adam Grant, a management professor, tells CNBC why successful business people aren't the ones who drop everything to chase an idea.

  • Game or gambling?

    The fantasy sports industry and its attorneys say it’s not gambling because it’s a “game of skill” as opposed to a “game of chance.” Dr. Timothy Fong, UCLA, and Rick Horrow, Horrow Sports Ventures, discuss.

  • Market yourself

    With unemployment below 5% for the first time in 8 years, now may be a good time to find a new opportunity. We’ll tell you how to market yourself as a unique candidate in a digital world and how you can maximize your social media presence.

  • The power of originality

    Using research and case studies of innovators, Wharton Professor Adam Grant talks about how you can recognize good ideas and act on them. And when it comes to your home, he explains how dissent among spouses can even help develop originality in their children.

  • Winging it

    Reporter Kate Rogers goes behind the counter and into the kitchen at WingZone to see the planning involved as they try to maximize one of the biggest take-out days of the year.

  • Jobs in space

    Those who dream of becoming an astronaut have until February 18th to submit their online application for the latest class of 8 to 14 astronauts who will staff the International Space Station and other missions. We head to Houston to look at what candidates need to do to get a job in space.

  • Series host/executive producer Phil Rosenthal.

    Phil Rosenthal said his sitcom would not get on the air today, as television tries to pull in a younger audience.

  • Johnson Controls

    Nearly 50 U.S. companies have used inversions to reincorporate overseas in recent years. Is it good business or greed?

  • Taking a Trip, Permanently

    More and more American companies are leaving the US and shifting their legal headquarters overseas, where the tax rate is much lower than the US rate of 39%. Are these companies putting patriotism before profits, or just doing what they are supposed to do and maximizing their profits? The answer is not clear cut, but points to a broader overall issue that needs to be fixed. Aspen Institute President and CEO Walter Isaacson talks taxes, reform, and how to fix a system that is broken in many ways.

  • Bidding for Better Seats

    There’s a new way to get better seats next time you fly, but will it cost you more or less than a typical upgrade? Now, your airline will tell you if an upgrade is available, and allow you to bid on that better seat. How does it work, who does it, and will it save you money? Ken Harris, CEO of Plusgrade, which invented the technology the airlines use, explains.

  • Lessons in Financial Education

    Teens need to know about money, whether it’s planning for their first credit card, or figuring out how to pay for college. A new study says two-thirds of states have no requirements for a financial education course, but Sharon Epperson found some kids who decided they weren’t learning enough about this important topic. How they took action to get their state and their district to teach them what they needed to know.

  • Everybody Loves Phil

    The man behind the hit series “Everybody Loves Raymond” has a new project. Now he’s in front of the camera instead of behind of it. Phil Rosenthal talks about his new series now on Netflix “I’ll Have What Phil’s Having” and whether he could have gotten his beloved half-hour sitcom on the air now in a very different media environment.

  • New Global Era

    Since 2016 began, stock markets around the world have been plunging. Could concern about China and sustained low oil prices be signaling a new global era? World leaders and business executives are meeting at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland where the theme is a “fourth industrial revolution.” New York Times Foreign Affairs Columnist Thomas Friedman says the changes we’re seeing could mean a seismic shift in the global landscape.

  • Surviving the downturn

    During the market downturn, checking your 401k and IRA balance is a stressful activity. Worrying about your money is natural, but how can you protect that nest egg during times of market volatility? Whether you’re a millennial, a boomer, or retired, Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson has tips and guidelines to get the most out of your money, and stick to your financial goals during the rough patches.

  • Medical breakthroughs

    Can a cure for cancer be found soon? Vice President Joe Biden is leading the cancer “moonshot” to double the rate of progress towards that goal. With more than $30 billion dollars in U.S. funding this year, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) is the world’s leading medical research agency. National Institutes of Health Director Francis Collins says we’ve “got cancer’s number.” He also explains how technological and scientific discoveries are improving health around the globe.

  • In an interview with CNBC, the NIH director said people may be "a little cynical" because of cancer's casualty rate, but researchers 'had its number.'

  • RED: Ten Years

    U2’s Bono and Bill Gates are together again working to fight global poverty at the World Economic Forum. It was ten years ago that the U2 frontman began the (RED) product initiative to increase awareness and eliminate HIV/AIDS, teaming with Gates and corporate partners. We ask the rock star and the world’s richest man about the progress being made.

  • A woman shops for eggs at Laurenzo's Italian Center on May 21, 2015 in Miami, Florida.

    U.S. dietary guidelines are issued every five years, and normally come with a heaping portion of controversy.

  • The Atlantic Queen tanker sits at an oil dock at the Port of Corpus Christi in Corpus Christi, Texas.

    U.S. crude oil is now being exported on the open market. Will global free trade translate into higher gas prices at home?

  • Food for thought

    How much does lobbying by the major food manufacturers factor into the final guidelines? And do these recommendations have any real impact on the American diet? With Michael Moss, author, and Joe Bastianich, restaurateur.

  • Crude awakening

    With oil prices at 12 year lows, will there be any impact on fuel prices and what consumers pay at the pump? And what about national security and future alternative energy investment? Helima Croft, RBC Capital Markets, and Tyson Slocum, Public Citizen, discuss.

  • Future cars now

    Reporter Phil LeBeau has the latest entrants in the battle for luxury cars. And with continued low gas prices, will the public make the move to hybrids and electric cars like the Chevrolet Bolt or will demand for pickups and SUVs stay strong?

  • A winning financial plan

    Ok, so you didn’t win the record setting Powerball jackpot of $1.6 billion. But you can still keep those promises to pay off the mortgage and give money to your kids. We’ll tell you how to make a winning financial plan – and how to keep it.

  • Protecting your money

    After a week of bad news out of China, sending global markets into a January swoon and oil prices dropping to historic lows, what should you do? Is it time to make moves, or is the best advice to sit tight on your investments? We’ll tell you the best moves to make for whatever career stage you’re in - whether you’re a Millennial, Gen X, Baby Boomer or retired.

  • Obamacare Check-Up

    With the Affordable Care Act approaching year six, we check in on Obamacare and see if the program is making health care more affordable. With rising premiums and deductibles, plus rising drug costs and mega-insurance mergers on the horizon, are patients better off today? We ask Dr. Kenneth Davis, Mount Sinai Health System President and CEO what’s ahead.

  • A woman sits with an insurance agent to pick an insurance health plan under the Affordable Care Act.

    The Obama administration said recently that more than 11 million have signed up for health insurance. Experts see it differently.

  • A man walks out of the Univista Insurance company office after shopping for a health plan under the Affordable Care Act, on December 15, 2015, in Miami.

    Mount Sinai Hospital's CEO told CNBC that while Obamacare survived a repeal attempt, it's locked in a tough game of numbers.

  • Fitness Business

    From juice bars to gym memberships, the pursuit of healthy living is big business. From the latest fitness gear and wearables to track your progress, to the cost of organic and GMO-free food, the cost of getting and staying healthy keeps rising. Reporter Morgan Brennan follows the money as more Americans spend more to slim down and live longer.

  • Federal Reserve Bank building

    How will rising interest rates and a presidential election impact your money? Two economists hash it out in a talk with CNBC.

  • New Year look ahead

    Now that the Fed has raised rates after a seven-year gap, what will it mean for your money? We’ll get predictions on how your credit cards, mortgage, and savings could be impacted. Plus, will low gas prices remain, and how could that drive the economy in 2016? We ask Jared Bernstein of the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities and the Cato Institute’s Peter Goettler for their insights.

  • What’s next in Tech

    What technologies will have the biggest impact for you in the new year and which ones will fade out? From smarter homes to driverless cars, two experts from and TechCrunch and Engadget talk 2016’s biggest tech trends.

  • Lexus Hoverboard.

    With a new year and a major technology conference on the immediate horizon, what new trends can consumer expect?

  • Living with a SEAL

    Rapper-turned-serial entrepreneur Jesse Itzler felt his life was on “auto-pilot”. Eager to improve and challenge himself, he didn’t just hire a personal trainer. He hired a Navy SEAL to live with him and his family in their Manhattan apartment. The goal? Survive 31 days of round-the-clock extreme fitness training from the “toughest man on the planet.”

  • Travel bargains

    Looking for a winter getaway? Whether you want sun and sand or snow and slopes, we’ll show you how to stretch your travel dollars, and find the best bargains. Travel expert Teri Johnson has some tips on where you can use your credit card miles, and find flash deals to get out of town without spending too much.

  • Sheep Meadow in Central Park is a mixture of four types of turfgrass.

    December’s weather has been one for the books with temperature records already broken. But is the weather heating or cooling the economy?

  •  Weathering the extremes

    December has been a month of weather extremes. Toasty temperatures in the northeast, downpours and record-breaking snowfall out west. With all this strange weather, who are the winners and losers? And how much of an impact is this unusual weather having on the economy? We talk to Paul Walsh of The Weather Company.

  • Many Happy Returns

    Chances are there’s a gift or two you received over the holidays you really don’t want to keep. About two-thirds of Americans told the National Retail Federation they returned gifts “most” or “some” of the time. We talk etiquette and practical suggestions for returning unwanted holiday presents and gift cards with Emma Johnson, weatlhysinglemommy.com blogger and Stacey Tisdale, Personal Finance Editor at Black Enterprise.

  • A surprising number of people are dissatisfied with their holiday gifts. So how do they politely exchange something they don't really like?

  • New Year, new financial goals

    The New Year is almost here, and with it come resolutions, including financial promises. According to Fidelity, of those who made financial resolutions in 2015, nearly half have less debt and are in better financial shape than the previous year. What are the top financial resolutions people make? And how can you stick to them throughout the year? We ask Fidelity’s Senior Vice President of Retirement, Ken Hevert.

  • Keep on truckin’

    There’s a severe shortage of long haul truckers, and trucking companies are aiming at a new target to fill the void. They’re recruiting women. What’s it like to be a woman in this male- dominated business? And why are more women choosing to get behind the wheel of big rig trucks as their chosen career? Reporter Morgan Brennan finds out.

  • The Fed & your money

    Should you be concerned about your credit card rates, your home equity and auto loan, and what happens if you’re looking to buy or sell a house?

  • Take all the time you want

    We talk to Joshua Reeves, CEO of “Gusto” a company that offers unlimited vacations, and author Cynthia Shapiro, who thinks it’s a better deal for the company than the employee.

  • Eden Rock in St. Barts

    A small but growing number of companies offer workers flexible or discretionary time off. It sounds too good to be true, so is it?

  • Glimpse into the future

    The technology to map your DNA is here and it can be done at a cost. Our reporter Meg Tirrell shows us how it works and what she learned about herself.

  • Reinventing retail

    One store in New York changes the entire store, from design to merchandise, every three to eight weeks. But can they afford to do this, and are people being drawn in by the strategy? We talk to “Story” founder Rachel Shechtman.

  • Story store

    Despite recent trends showing online buying is on a tear, one retailer is betting big on brick and mortar by selling nothing online.

  • A worker cleans the panels in a solar power park run by the Costa Rican Electricity Institute (ICE) as the power company has managed to produce all of the electricity for the nation from renewable energy sources for more than 80 days straight on March 26, 2015 in Guanacaste, Costa Rica.

    U.S. Energy Secretary tells CNBC in an interview that use of wind and solar power is set to surge, and it will become less costly.

  • Is alternative energy for real?

    A look at whether the U.S. can realistically replace fossil fuels with renewable energy and what impact that will have on the economy and policy, with Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz.

  • Delivery deluge

    Diana Olick explains the different measures landlords are taking to deal with the growing number of packages delivered to tenants.

  • Don't call me

    Tobie Stanger from Consumer Reports lays out what to do about spam calls, how to recognize phony calls and practical tips to stop them once and for all.

  • Holiday pet gift guide

    Veterinarian Dr. Katy Nelson shows us some unique pet gifts from budget friendly dog collars to extravagant orthopedic beds.

  • Participants at a hacking conference.

    Cybersecurity has thousands of job openings and a lack of qualified applicants. Recent graduates with the skills can write their own ticket.

  • Read all about it

    Bestselling author James Patterson has spent millions of his own dollars to promote literacy and is also donating a million books to get kids and adults to read.

  • Author James Patterson.

    American novelist James Patterson is on a mission. His goal is to get more people to read and to "draw attention" to illiteracy.

  • Get a job

    Caleb Barlow, IBM’s Vice President of Security, and Kevin Chung, a recent graduate of the NYU security program, discuss the state of cyber-security.

  • Safest ways to store photos

    Tech journalist Natali Morris shares her tips for the best ways to store photos and keep them safe.

  • As online sales soar, Macy's CEO thinks the perceived death of the department store "is a statement that's been grossly exaggerated."

  • Shop ‘til you drop

    We talk to Macy’s Chairman and CEO Terry Lundgren about the strength of the consumer and the changing face of retail.

  • Small Business Saturday

    Last year consumers spent more than $14 billion and retailers have high hopes for this year. Kate Rogers talks to some small businesses trying to make it big.

  • The giving season

    Sharon Epperson offers ways to check out your charity, as well as the other benefits you can get from giving.

  • The Queen of Suspense

    Mary Higgins Clark discusses her latest novel, "All Dressed in White," co-written by Alafair Burke, which is in stores now.

  • Author Mary Higgins Clark poses for photographs with her newest book during BookExpo America held at the Javits Center on May 28, 2015 in New York City.

    Mary Higgins Clark, the bestselling author who has written dozens of books, has two rules when beginning to write a thriller, she tells CNBC.

  • This 5 bedroom, 5 bath Aspen home is currently on the market for $13.9M

    With the Fed all but certain to begin withdrawing some of its stimulus soon, the recovering housing sector may be in for a change.

  • A turkey sits in a barn at the Willie Bird Turkey Farm in Sonoma, California.

    Thanksgiving means turkey. But after a rough year for poultry farmers, that traditional dinner table centerpiece will cost more.

  • The real deal on real estate

    Zillow’s Chief Economist Svenja Gudell tells us what buyers and sellers should do right now and which real estate markets are booming.

  • A clear vision

    We talk philanthropy and what’s next for Warby Parker, with Co-Founder and Co-CEO Neil Blumenthal.

  • Talkin' turkey

    Grocery store chain Stew Leonard's says turkey wholesale prices have jumped 10 percent. Will this carve a huge dent in consumers wallets or will grocery stores be gobbling up the costs? Morgan Brennan explains.

  • 5 year end money moves

    If you’re planning to make a charitable donation this year, Sharon Epperson tells you how to make sure your dollars are doing the most good.

  • The tipping point

    Celebrity restaurateur and Bravo TV’s “Top Chef” host/judge Tom Colicchio discusses the reservations behind leaving a gratuity and whether no tipping is the future of the restaurant industry.

  • Recipe for success

    Edible Schoolyard NYC Executive Director Kate Brashares explains how harvesting healthy habits in kids is the recipe for long-term success.

  • On the Money 2

    ThredUP CEO James Reinhart explains how he came up with the idea for an online consignment shop and how his company stands out from the competition.

  • Your grocery bill

    Senior Personal Finance Correspondent Sharon Epperson talks being supermarket shopping savvy and savings at the checkout line.

  • Holiday wines

    Food and Wine Magazine’s Executive Wine Editor Ray Isles shares best bets to pair with your holiday feast, whether you are in search of a party wine, hostess gift or a nice bottle to add to the dinner table.

  • Receipt signed by LeSean McCoy as shown on eBay

    The tradition of restaurant tipping may be changing. One restaurant owner tells CNBC why his servers aren't giving him much grief.

  • Wolffer Estate Gallery wine vineyard

    As the U.S. vaults further ahead of France as the world's biggest consumers of wine, an expert tells CNBC which are the best holiday bets.

  • People protest in front of the U.S. Courthouse in Detroit during the city's bankruptcy eligibility trial.

    Fewer private sector workers have access to retirement plans at their workplace, a state of affairs that is making governments step in.

  • Student Debt Protest

    College students are leaving campus deeper in debt than their peers did just a decade ago. So how can they pay it all back?

  • The Cleveland Clinic

    The field of gene testing is verging on a "huge breakthrough," Cleveland Clinic CEO Toby Cosgrove told CNBC.

  • Jeff Kinney, author of 'Diary of a Wimpy Kid'' series, poses at his new Plainville, Mass., bookstore, An Unlikely Story, on July 10, 2015.

    Jeff Kinney has sold more than 150 million copies of his book series, "Diary of a Wimpy Kid."

  • Yahoo Microsoft Bing

    Some companies are moving, and profiting, from efforts to prevent the Web browsing experience from being disrupted by advertisements.

  • Halloween

    Even though Christmas is just around the corner, data suggests consumers are preparing to spend big on Halloween.

  • Young woman in office

    In a world where working late is a given, one company has come up with an idea: Cap hours at 40 per week, with (almost) no exceptions.

  • U.S. military in Tbilisi, Georgia.

    The transition back to civilian life for service members can be challenging, and a filmmaker intends to show how hard that struggle is.

  • Students walk to class at the University of Colorado in Boulder.

    Two small private liberal arts colleges are actually cutting tuition next year — by more than 40 percent.

  • Teacher lesson plan

    Some teachers are starting to cash in on the lessons they teach, with help from an online education resource called TeachersPayTeachers.

  • The perpetual stream of "big data" is processed in real time, and lends insight to the mundane activities of every day life.

  • Two analysts explain how a battle over a social issue could one again close federal offices and halt services this week.

  • Pope Francis attends Midday Prayer of the Divine with more than 300 U.S. Bishops at the Cathedral of St. Matthew the Apostle on September 23, 2015 in Washington, DC.

    Pope Francis is neither an economist or a policymaker, but one analyst told CNBC the pontiff can speak to 'what's working.'

  • Bart Scott playing for the New York Jets in 2012

    A former NFL star is teaming up with a Wall Street bank to help teach athletes how to preserve their wealth.

  • An assembly worker attaches wooden handles to broom brushes at Detroit Quality Brushes in Livonia, Michigan.

    A growing number of Americans are not happy at work, so why do so they hate their jobs? One author tells CNBC it's about more than money.

  • Mother and child workplace

    Corporations are making it easier for employees to take family time off, but some say U.S. workplace rules that aren't family friendly enough.

  • People waiting in line

    For a fee, this professional line waiter will wait in line to land you that iPhone or Cronut.

  • Credit score

    Consumers are getting a better grade when it comes to how they use credit these days. Here's what you can do.

  • 6sense CEO Amanda Kahlow and her dog, Calvin, in the office.

    Owning a pet is fun, but not ideal for everyone. So what if you could have the benefits without really owning it?

  • Facebook Live screens

    More small businesses are hopping on the social media bandwagon, which may help them compete with bigger rivals.

  • Secretary of Labor Thomas Perez

    U.S. Labor Secretary Thomas Perez cited the "resilience" of workers and economic growth, but also saw "unfinished business."

  • 401K employer matching

    Financial advisors recommend taking a step back during times of financial turmoil to focus on the basics of planning.

  • Chickens at feeder

    The head of the Centers for Disease Control's Influenza Division says the agency is "concerned" that the bird flu virus may mutate.

  • Although people are right to be concerned about security, they shouldn't always fear the worst, even in a hack-prone world, experts say.

  • A teacher interacts with students at The Equity Project Charter School in New York.

    DonorsChoose.org lets people support a classroom with direct contributions, helping nearly 15 million students and funding nearly 600,000 projects.

  • Cuban interns Gabriel Garcia, Gabriela Rodriguez and Raul Perera (left to right) are participating in a NYC-based tech accelerator program.

    A unique program is bringing entrepreneurs from Cuba to the U.S. to learn about US start-up and business practices.

  • Employees of jet.com work and comics super heroes characters are seen on the wall at jet.com headquarter on Apr. 28, 2015 in Montclair, NJ.

    Start-up e-commerce site Jet.com took off less than two weeks ago, but the company's CEO tells CNBC it's already flying with big ambitions.

  • Bottles of wine sit on a shelf at Ludwigs Fine Wine and Spirits on October 30, 2013 in San Anselmo, Calif.

    Sparkling wine sales are big, with key brands popular with millennials and overall sales surging in the U.S.

  • Barney Frank

    Former Democratic Congressman Barney Frank says America is much better off than before the implementation of Dodd-Frank legislation.

  • Athenahealth CEO Jonathan Bush predicts we’ll have a “health-care internet” within five years, with routine health care managed online.

  • Jim D'Addario, CEO of D'Addario & Company.

    Inside the D’Addario family business that has been making strings for violins since 1680 in Italy, and makes products in New York.

  • Virgin America plane in flight

    With vacation season underway, where can consumers find the best travel deals: at online travel sites, or directly from airlines?

  • Notification bracelet

    Rebecca Minkoff is an accessories and apparel designer who recently launched a 'smart jewelry' collection for the fashion-forward.

  • Judith Gordon, an Uber driver in Phoenix, Arizona, is 69 and drives up to 50 hours a week.

    Some retired American workers are becoming Uber drivers to earn extra income. Need a ride?

  • Toronto Blue Jays’ Kevin Pillar dives safely into home past Philadelphia Phillies’ catcher Cameron Rupp during the sixth inning of a spring training baseball game in Dunedin, Fla., March 31, 2015.

    Baseball is financially strong, but what does the future hold for the sport as its fans get increasingly older?

  • Ransom

    Terrorism-related incidents around the world are on the rise—and so is the need to prepare employees to deal with any potential threats.

  • Young man working from home

    Aiming to remove the distractions of home and cafes, some freelancers and entrepreneurs are turning to office space sharing.

  • Dollars cash

    Bank savings account rates are still low, but there are ways to get better-than-average deals.

  • Construction work on a road reconstruction project.

    Pennsylvania's ex governor Ed Rendell is calling on America to "invest in our own future"—by fixing highways, bridges, rails and airports.

  • Pedestrians walk by the CBS headquarters building in New York.

    Media pundit Michael Wolff says there isn't any real contest between digital and broadcast, because old media has already bested new media.

  • Broadway signs in Times Square.

    TodayTix is a mobile app that's trying to fill those empty seats by selling more tickets to last minute buyers.

  • A nutrition facts label displays sodium content in a supermarket in New York.

    San Francisco is becoming the first city to require health warnings on ads for soda and sugary drinks, but one advocate blasts the move.

  • The Twisted Colossus roller coaster at Six Flags Magic Mountain in Valencia, Calif.

    New roller coasters are springing up across the U.S. That means thrill seekers have lots of options this summer, an expert tells CNBC.

  • The Columbia University campus in New York.

    Lee Siegel stirred a debate about student loans by abandoning his. He talks to CNBC about why he decided to walk away from his debt.

  • Laser Tag

    Three generations of Levy men — grandfather Victor, son Paul, and grandson Eric — are all entrepreneurs, each starting a business in his generation.

  • Group of Academy students working on lessons

    The Khan Academy is teaming up with The College Board to provide students with the resources to prepare for the new SAT test.

  • Shazam

    After more than 15 billion "Shazams," the company that makes the music identification app, is now worth more than $1 billion.

  • Dunkin' Donuts

    Starbucks, McDonalds and Chipotle have announced plans to test on-demand food delivery. Now add Dunkin Donuts to that list of chains.

  • Car sales are red hot right now. So which vehicle gives consumers the best bang for their buck?

  • Sip and paint at Pinot's Palette.

    Meet Pinot's Palette, a new franchise that combines happy hour with an art class.

  • Young couple discussion

    If you're ready to tie the knot, ask yourself, how well do you know the love of your life financially?

  • Demonstrators gather in front of a McDonald's restaurant to call for an increase in minimum wage on April 15, 2015 in Chicago, Illinois.

    Former U.S. Labor Secretary Robert Reich is joining the chorus calling for a pay raise for the lowest-paid American workers.

  • Blake Pickell, USC Master of Business for Veterans graduate

    The leadership style seen in the U.S. military doesn't always translate directly to business, but one university aims to address that gap.

  • U.S. soldiers during Operation Rock Avalanche in Afghanistan’s Korengal Valley, October 2007

    Having taken pictures in dangerous hot zones, Lynsey Addario built a career on her ability to capture compelling images.

  • E*Trade baby

    BabyFirst TV is the first 24-hour network that creates original programming for babies as young as 6 months.

  • Matilda Kahl in her office "uniform."

    For four years, one woman wore the exact same white shirt and black pants combo to work. Now, she can't imagine working any other way.

  • Internet dating

    Online daters, beware. The founder and CEO of the eHarmony online dating site has some warnings for would-be spouses.

  • Warren Buffett, Melinda and Bill Gates discuss philanthropy.

    Bill Gates and Warren Buffett have made billions, and talk about their objective to give it away through philanthropy.

  • Matthew 'Matt' Rose, chairman and chief executive officer of Burlington Northern Santa Fe LLC (BNSF).

    BNSF is currently the largest entity in Berkshire Hathaway's portfolio. Is there a lot of pressure when you report to Warren Buffett?

  • Chauncey the Chanticleer, the Coastal Carolina Chanticleers mascot.

    Joe Moglia successfully guided TD Ameritrade through the "Armegeddon" of the financial crisis. Then, he went back to land his dream job.

  • View of the Milky Way and galaxy from Earth.

    A passion for space exploration is the fuel to an innovative economy, says astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson.

  • Man climbing mountain

    Whether hiking, biking or camping, many Americans love the outdoors. That has helped boost retailer REI to new heights of success.

  • Don't throw out that odd shaped fruit. A new movement called "love ugly food" wants you to change your behavior and embrace the ugly.

  • Participants at a hacking conference.

    In the cyberwar against hackers, your phone could be safer than your computer, FireEye's Kevin Mandia tells CNBC.

  • The Fitbit Flex

    John Hancock aims to use wearables to track policyholders' activity, using the information to provide differential pricing on insurance policies.

  • College graduation

    College tuition is on the rise, and University of California President Janet Napolitano says she knows why.

  • The Cleveland Clinic

    On the fifth anniversary of Obamacare's passage, the head of the prestigious Cleveland Clinic says he sees some positive change.

  • A dairy farmer tends to his cattle while they pump milk.

    Proponents of raw milk argue that pasteurization is actually destroying the vital nutrients a body needs.

  • Employee Linda Tarkenton holds a blank U.S. Treasury check before it's run through a printer at the U.S. Treasury printing facility in Philadelphia.

    Use the money you received from a tax refund to pay off debt, to boost your savings and to invest.

  • House in Los Angeles

    Zillow Chief Economist Stan Humphries tells CNBC that home ownership is a good bet when "buying is more advantageous than renting."

  • Artist dabbing paint brush in palette

    Many musicians, writers and other creators are struggling to get paid for their efforts. Patreon wants to change that.

  • DJI drone

    Flying objects could soon be filling the skies, delivering your packages to your house. So will drones put your safety at risk?

  • Abe Lerner, owner of Avignone—a New York City pharmacy—is shuttering as his new landlord has tripled the rent to $60,000 a month. The pharmacy has been in the West Village for 86 years.

    Small-business supporters are turning to blogs and social media to save New York City's mom and pops and ultimately the city's unique character.

  • Social Security checks

    Your retirement may be at risk, and the rising costs of Social Security, public pensions and health care are the primary reasons why.

  • Tristan Walker

    Six years ago, tech entrepreneur Tristan Walker left Wall Street with a specific goal in mind.

  • Warren Buffett

    Believe it or not, there are some things Warren Buffett doesn't like about his job. However, he loves junk food.

  • A rendering of SkyRise Miami

    Travel season is quickly approaching, and experts say now is the time to look for vacation bargains.

  • Kat Cole

    After a meteoric rise from a Hooters waitress to Cinnabon president, 36-year-old Kat Cole has her own recipe for success.

About On the Money

  • On The Money is a half-hour weekly series that brings you the latest in market and economic news that impacts your money, with interviews with newsmakers, market strategists, and entrepreneurs.

Contact On the Money

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