Dan Yergin, IHS vice chairman, discusses his Pulitzer Prize winning book on the history of oil, money and power.
Miles Nadal, MDC Partners chairman & CEO, discusses how mobile advertising is changing the way advertisers reach new consumers.
J.K. Rowling's first novel since the final Harry Potter book was published in 2007 includes teen sexuality, prostitution and drug use. In new interviews, the author talks about stepping out of her comfort zone.
Barry Diller, InterActive Corp. chairman, discusses his plan to create a new electronic book publishing company.
A firsthand description of the Navy SEAL raid that killed Osama bin Laden contradicts accounts by administration officials, raising questions as to whether the terror mastermind presented a clear threat when SEALs first fired upon him.
In a new "Fifty Shades" parody, the young, troubled, handsome and fabulously successful Christian Grey is replaced by Earl Grey, who has a penchant for Nickelback. Naive Anastasia Steele in now Anna Steal, a young woman so incomprehensibly innocent she's never been on an elevator before and wonders how they work.
Helen Gurley Brown, the longtime editor of Cosmopolitan magazine who invited millions of women to join the sexual revolution, has died. She was 90.
Stephen Dubner, "Freakonomics" co-author, discusses the current economic climate, with the "Squawk Box" news crew, and Tom Stemberg, Staples co-founder & former CEO.
Investor’s hopes and share prices rose Tuesday as Rupert Murdoch’s News Corp. announced that it is considering dividing the massive media conglomerate into two separate, publicly traded companies.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports News Corporation is considering separating its publishing arm from its much larger entertainment division. What does it mean for stockholders? Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital Markets senior analyst, weighs in.
On June 26 1997, Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone was first published by Bloomsbury Publishing, with an initial run of only 500 copies in hardcover. On the 15th anniversary of that date, Nigel Newton, the CEO and founder of Bloomsbury published called Harry Potter "transformative" for the company.
Recent graduates with arts degrees face a jobless rate of 11.1 percent. With numbers like that, the degree probably seems useless. But many people have gone on to great success after earning “useless” degrees.
Cramer breaks down the positives that will result from McGraw-Hill's corporate split.
The author says, thriving in the midst of today’s frenetic pace of change requires a new set of approaches and tools.
In making his case, says most major wealth creation comes from doing what other people consider insufferably boring.
In this guest post, the Pulitzer Prize winning author writes about the cars that changed American history and our lives.
A house of paper is even more flimsy than a house of sticks or a house of straw.
The Educational Development Corporation, a book publisher, is pulling its publications from Amazon arguing that the online retailer under cutting competition with cut-throat tactics.
Sleeper bestseller “50 Shades of Grey” may be bringing new attention to erotic fiction, but the economics of erotica are black and white.
The “Mad Money” host details what’s driving this media company’s stock to push higher.