Many hardcore gamers celebrated the unveiling of Nintendo's new console. But not everyone was wowed. » Read More
By: Kathleen Elkins
Rich people set their expectations unreasonably high. » Read More
Kesha just gained another major supporter in her current legal battles against her producer Dr. Luke: Taylor Swift.
North Korea, whose nuclear ambitions have been the fulcrum of security concerns for years, may be a threat in more ways than one.
Trump's performance gives him even more momentum moving forward, especially with "Super Tuesday" just nine days away.
CNBC looks at the new and improved Daytona International Speedway, which recently underwent a $400 million face-lift.
One of the biggest threats Americans face this year is with their health — information.
If your closets are stuffed but your wallet's too thin, a startup called thredUP is taking the hassle out of consignment with free pickup service.
Thanks to a team of scientists, humans may now be able to preserve a record of the entire history of humankind.
In the battle to attract tech talent, the allure of free massages and unlimited vacation has become fairly commonplace.
New telehealth apps offer round-the-clock access to doctors and therapists. Are they healthy for your wallet, too?
Getting rid of "poop odor" has become Suzy Batiz's obsession. It led her to create Poo-Pourri. Here's how it became big business.
Plunging oil prices have blown a $3.8 billion hole in Alaska's budget. Gov. Bill Walker explains his plan to revive the state's economy.
The GOP has a good chance of winning the election. But only if the party unifies behind the strongest candidate now, says GOP strategist Sara Fagen.
CNBC's John Harwood sits down with presidential candidate John Kasich to discuss key issues in his campaign, including his views on the economy and income inequality. Also a look at the close race between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders in the Nevada caucus.
The Kanye West-designed Yeezy Boost 350s Adidas Originals sold out in the time it takes to listen to his new album twice.
Latino voters can make the difference in the 2016 election. Here's where the biggest fight for the demographic is playing out, says Dave Mejias.
Many of the nominees up for a Grammy didn't actually score a win, but those artists will still reap benefits from the award show's bump.