Soccer's 20 biggest money-making clubs in the world generated as much as 6.6 billion euros ($7.18 billion) in revenues last season.» Read More
World Cup games may not distract workers quite as much as studies indicate.
CNBC's Kayal Tausche runs down the most popular tweets during yesterday's World Cup event between the United States and Ghana.
A late header by James Brooks allowed the United States to defeat Ghana in its first match of the 2014 World Cup.
Competition to secure a private plane for the World Cup is heating up as Brazilian airports fill up.
Henrik Gullberg, senior foreign exchange strategist at Deutsche Bank, says that based on the bank's research, England will win the World Cup. France, Switzerland and Portugal are "undervalued".
You wouldn't want to be the one paying the World Cup's energy bill.
The "Squawk Box" crew discuss the costs associated with Brazil's World Cup, and other sports news, with Patrick Rishe, Webster University economics professor and Forbes sports contributor.
Mike Ozanian, Forbes executive editor, weighs in on the increasing revenue the World Cup tournament generates.
Don Garber, Major League Soccer Commissioner, discusses the impact of the World Cup on MLS and expansion of the game in the U.S.
As the World Cup kicks off in Brazil, sports industry experts are concerned the soccer industry is in a financial bubble.
Ramon Vega, CEO of Vega Swiss Asset Management and former soccer World Cup player, says he favors U.S. equities over European ones and discusses the World Cup.
Lucas von Cranach, founder and CEO of Onefootball, discusses how his app became the most used soccer app in the world and how it plans to expand for and beyond the Brazil World Cup.
The first game in the month long World Cup is tomorrow. Joe Leahy, Financial Times, discusses how well prepared Brazil is to host the tournament.
Brazil’s millionaire population will soar, boosted by the World Cup and the 2016 Olympic Games, according to a study.
Ian Bright, Senior Economist at ING, says Spain has the greatest chance of winning based on the value of its players.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports the boost the World Cup is supposed to give to Brazil's economy is not being reflected in its GDP and retail trade. The FMHR traders weigh in.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports on the scandal dominating headlines in the soccer community right now ahead of the World Cup in Brazil.
Neil Shearing, chief emerging markets economist at Capital Economics, says the World Cup will not boost Brazil's economy as the country has "much deeper structural issues".
Kevin Carpenter, sports lawyer at Hill Dickinson, discusses the latest corruption allegations regarding Qatar's 2022 World Cup bid and the different options available to FIFA.
Georgios Kavetsos, behavioral economist at the London School of Economics, says that it's very hard to measure the economic impact major sports events have on the hosting country ahead of the start of the World Cup in Brazil.