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  • Poshly

    Beauty products startup Poshly raised $1.5 million in less than 10 days. Its CEO reveals why VCs found the firm's business plan appealing.

  • In a lesser-known corner of the online payments industry, called carrier billing, Boku announces that it's acquiring mopay.

  • Ello founder Paul Budnitz's ID picture on the social network's site.

    The extremely rapid growth of Ello, ad ad- and data-collection-free social network, already has some referring to the company as a Facebook killer.

  • SAP's view of tech space

    SAP CEO Bill McDermott, provides insight to the benefit of cloud growth and his company's tool for NFL draft day, and expresses confidence in his company's innovative strategy.

  • 'De-couching' sports fans

    Rick Horrow, Horrow Sports Ventures president, shares his opinions on safety in sports, as well as enhancing the fan experience with technology to get fans "off the couch."

  • Wearables a solution to concussions?

    Scientists may have figured out a way to better understand concussions and brain injuries on the football field that could lead to solutions, with CNBC's Josh Lipton.

  • Improving fan experience

    CNBC's Josh Lipton looks at how official Google Glass partner, CrowdOptic, uses the high tech eye wear to give sports fans a look inside the game.

  • Atiba Harris No. 23 of the San Jose Earthquakes dribbles the ball up field against the Seattle Sounders during the first half of an MLS soccer game at Levi's Stadium on Aug. 2, 2014 in Santa Clara, Calif.

    Major League Soccer has been an early adopter of new wearable technology with the help of Adidas.

  • A performance enhancer 4,000 pro teams are allowed to use

    CNBC's Josh Lipton looks at how pro sports teams are using data to help improve player performance.

  • Soap bubble

    Silicon Valley is "alive and well," but the level of prosperity depends on the tech sector, Oracle Chairman Jeffrey Henley tells CNBC.

  • Facebook and Twitter face different growth scenarios, but both are now focusing their gaze on the same market: Retail.

  • The doctor will see you now

    In a continuing effort to cut costs and make medical care more convenient, insurers and employers are starting to embrace telemedicine - seeing a doctor online. Bertha Coombs looks at how telemedicine works, and how widespread the practice could become.

  • Facebook headquarters

    There's been no shortage of negative Facebook headlines recently, but the company's stock will likely continue to climb, some analysts said.

  • Panera 2.0 begins rollout

    Inside Panera Bread's new 2.0 strategy that cost $42 million to develop, with CNBC's Morgan Brennan.

  • Analyst view of Panera 2.0

    Panera Bread is rolling out its new 2.0 strategy that enables customers to order directly from their smartphone. Stephen Anderson, Miller Tabak restaurant analyst, shares his view of how this might impact sales.

  • Google unveils Android TV

    Aaron Kessler, Raymond James, has an outperform rating on Google's stock. Kessler thinks the company is really trying to tie its ecosystem together.

  • What Amazon's betting on

    Amazon unveiled its first ever smartphone, the "Fire Phone." Sascha Segan, PCMag's lead mobile analyst, and Victor Anthony, Topeka Capital Markets, discuss the best qualities of the phone and their take on the benefit to the company.

  • Americans rack up $7.4 billion in payday loans annually. Silicon Valley has a plan to make what critics call extortion palatable.

  • Facebook

    Facebook looked like it was unveiling a Snapchat competitor until it removed its new photo- and video-sharing app from the iTunes store on Monday afternoon.

Latest Special Reports

  • Business icons and provocateurs share their innovative models. Learn how to upend old industries and start new ones that move markets.

  • College savings

    Ace the college-planning game with CNBC's guide to saving wisely, maximizing financial aid, and choosing the right school.

  • CNBC|Survey Monkey Small Business Survey animation

    The Small Business Survey provides insight to Main Street opinions on regulation and hot issues facing smaller firms.

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