The casino mogul is contemplating a $100 million contribution to Donald Trump's campaign.
Paul Ryan was convincing when he said he wouldn't accept the GOP nomination for president. But if you were listening, he hinted at what might be next.
The GOP convention may be a complete disaster but that's not a bad thing. Here's why, says Jake Novak.
Marco Rubio's biggest challenge in this presidential race may be to avoid biting the hands that feed him.
New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman is taking your fantasy football away, and creating a winning election issue for the GOP.
One democratic candidate has an important message and deserved to be on the podium, but he couldn't get a spot, says Kabir Sehgal.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on what three things that billionaires have in common.
Billionaire Sheldon Adelson has been called many things, but there is one label that he has decided to fight in court: “foul-mouthed.”
The casino empire's executives assured analysts Wednesday that tales of Macau's demise are unfounded.
Notable, wealthy founders and executives saw a wide spectrum of gains and losses from their company's stock movement in 2014.
South Korea looks like the consolation prize as Japan's $15 billion casino dream fades.
A former Macau business partner of Las Vegas Sands is suing Sands for at least $5 billion in profits that it says are owed.
Despite congressional testimony in favor of online gambling, the group representing U.S. casinos has withdrawn its support for the practice.
With nine digit political donations becoming more common, the $1 billion political donation, yes, $1 billion, is in the offing, say experts.
Since the market bottom in 2009, America's billionaires have seen their fortunes and numbers soar to new records.
George Pataki, the former governor of New York, has joined the fight against online gambling, claiming it could be used for money laundering.
Mitch Garber wants investors to put their money on Web gambling.
Eike Batista declared in 2011 that he would soon become the richest man in the world. Instead, he may become known for the largest personal-wealth loss.
Las Vegas Sands said it "likely" violated the federal Foreign Corrupt Practices Act, which outlaws the bribery of foreign officials, according to a Securities and Exchange Commission filing on Friday.
*Some big-name Romney backers will be watching from Boston. Now, some heavyweights of the $2 trillion industry plan to break out the champagne and party in style Tuesday night as they cheer on their man at events in Boston, New York and even Las Vegas, according to people familiar with the Romney campaign and some of the big contributors.