• July pending home sales fell 1.3%

    Signed contracts to buy existing homes fell 1.3 percent in July month-to-month, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.

  • McDonald's rolling out 'mighty wings'

    McDonald's is coming out with "mighty wings" on September 9 in an attempt to boost sluggish sales, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton. Burger King will also start offering a "french fry burger." Does innovation matter for stocks? Bob Derrington, Wunderlich Securities, provides perspective.

  • Signs of a housing slowdown

    Home prices in the top 10 and top 20 composites in June were up around 12 percent year over year, reports CNBC's Diana Olick.

  • Nissan wrestles with rising yen

    Japanese automaker Nissan is planning to get sales on track in 2014. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on the company's growth plan, which includes autonomous driven cars for delivery by 2020.

  • FDA considering online e-cig sales ban

    Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer is giving a 12-month notice of his retirement, and the FDA is considering a ban on online sales of e-cigarettes. CNBC's John Carney and Simon Hobbs discuss.

  • Fed is watching housing

    New home sales are down 13.4 percent in July, plunging to the lowest rate in 9 months. CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports the primary catalyst is higher mortgage rates.

  • Rare Ferrari auctioned for $27 million

    A rare 1967 Ferrari was sold for a record setting $27.5 million at an auction. The car was owned by the late Eddie Smith.

  • Who's buying the Tesla models?

    Tesla has sold more than 10,000 Model S cars this year, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. The buyer is predominately male.

  • European auto sales expected to increase

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on a worldwide surge for the auto industry. The S&P auto parts index is up 52 percent in the last year, and the UK and Russia are leading the sales rebound overseas.

  • Will Samsung be hurt by the ITC ban?

    Ajay Sunder, senior director, ICT Practice for Asia at Frost & Sullivan, discusses the impact the ITC ban will have on Samsung.

  • Next Big Thing: Never Wet

    NeverWet is a liquid repelling treatment currently only sold at Home Depot. CNBC's Amanda Drury speaks with Ed Voorhees, Rust-Oleum North America, and Ronald Rice, RPM International president and CEO, about how it works, and the demand for the product. The product will be available everywhere after August 15.

  • NYC tutors prepping 4-year olds

    New York City tutors charge $450 an hour to help prepare 4-year olds for kindergarten, and celebrity fragrance sales are declining. CNBC's Cindy Perman and Robert Frank, discuss.

  • Nikkei Business Report

    The world's biggest tire maker Bridgestone reported its earnings today, setting a record profit for the first half. Sachiko Kishida reportd

  • Can autos drive the economy?

    July auto sales saw a 14 percent increase compared to last July. Michelle Krebs, senior analyst, shares her estimate for total vehicle sales of the year. "We expect pick-up truck sales to continue to grow," she says.

  • July auto sales rate

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports auto sales numbers for the month of July are 15.67 million vehicles.

  • Ford posts best July since 2006

    U.S. sales from the car makers are reporting double digit gains in July, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau. And Erich Merkle, Ford Motor analyst, shares his trade.

  • Nikkei Business Report

    The weakening yen and recovering sales in the US lifted Japanese auto makers' earnings to record highs in the first quarter through June. The Nikkei's Yukako Ono reports.

  • Porsche's new sales pitch

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports Porsche sales to women doubled in the last 2 years.

  • Are these bags real or fake?

    CNBC's Andrea Day reports that luxury-goods companies spend millions of dollars every year on global investigators to fight counterfeiting. A look at how the knockoff sellers are adapting to increased pressure from law enforcement.

  • Nikkei BusinessReport

    While sales slowed in China, a good performance in the US saw Nissan Motor's operating profit grow 23% year-on-year in its first quarter earnings through June. The Nikkei's Yukako Ono has more.