CNBC's Sue Herera reports the latest news making headlines including GOP presidential candidate John Kasich campaigning in a diner as voters go to the polls.» Read More
A couple of academics teamed up to predict which college basketball teams would make it to the NCAA Tournament. They're bringing those same tools to practical business problems.
Opening day of the baseball season is Monday. CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on the payroll of some of the teams. Michael Ozanian of Forbes Magazine, shares his opinions.
CNBC's Brian Shactman and the "Street Signs" crew discuss the salary gaps among baseball players.
It is salary chaos in Major League Baseball. It's not about skyrocketing salaries, it's about the emergence of such incredible examples of disparity.
New York Mets exec Paul DePodesta has made a career of predicting players' performance--and what he's learned can be applied to a lot more than baseball.
CNBC's Brian Shactman and the "Street Signs" crew discuss news Tiger Woods' resurgence back to #1, which has also pushed golf's TV ratings higher. Some predict it will help the Nike brand, as well.
Tiger Woods is the number one ranked golfer in the world again, a status he has not had since 2010. But that's not even close to the whole story. He is on top again, and people seem to like it.
March Madness has become a more digital experience, and several companies are trying to take advantage of the trend.
This year's top overall seed is the University of Louisville. They also happen to be number one in another aspect of college basketball: money.
As the broader market hovers near all-time highs, there are a slew of sport stocks that aren't close to their own highs. CNBC's Brian Shactman offers insight.
One of the most coveted baseball cards ever made is at the center of a seven-figure bidding war, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
HSBC takes a stab at wacky correlations between the performance of the 28 teams taking part in Hong Kong's most celebrated annual three-day sporting event, the Hong Kong Rugby Sevens, and economic trends.
As the Hong Kong Rugby Sevens kicks off this weekend, Herald Van der Linde of HSBC goes over some unusual similarities between the winning rugby teams during the past few years and what it means for asset classes.
The "Fast Money" traders discuss where they think Qualcomm and Microsoft's stocks are headed; and Kevin Pritchard of the Indiana Pacers shares his March Madness pick.
Nike beat on earnings Thursday and said future demand for its apparel and shoes rose. Shares rose after-hours.
Nike, which reports after the bell on Thursday, not only provides insight into the American economy, but also gives a great snapshot of business in China. Here are three things to look for.
Hooters girls drafted to man the sidelines during spring training are throwing the game a curveball. Over the last two weeks, there have been several errors, as some Hooters girls attempted to "wing" it playing America's pastime.
The NFL and Providence Equity Partners have formed a new investment partnership. Eric Grubman, NFL Ventures & Business Operations, offers insight.
While market trading may slow down during March Madness, hackers are ramping up to get you in their own brackets. Here's how to protect yourself.
The NFL has settled a lawsuit relating to the use of retired players' images, agreeing to contribute $42 million to a newly established Common Good Fund that will be administered by a group of retired players. NBC reports.