David Einhorn struggled in July, with his flagship Greenlight Capital LP fund dropping 6.1 percent, according to a source familiar with the firm.» Read More
Telecom giant Verizon announced Tuesday it will be buying AOL for $50 per share, or about $4.4 billion.
Patriots quarterback Tom Brady only makes $7 million in endorsements, underscoring how little NFL players make off the field versus other sports.
"The Profit" host shares his turnaround expertise on RadioShack, McDonald's and rental car companies.
One California man has been accused by prosecutors of selling fake In-N-Out franchises in the Middle East, reported the L.A. Times.
Here's why Tom Brady will have a hard time appealing his four-game suspension over the Pats' use of deflated footballs.
The Pacific trade agreement failed its first test in the U.S. Senate after a key Democrat said he would vote against a procedural vote.
About 95 percent of the road's pollution comes from this group, NBC News reports.
Elon Musk's venture is taking off as it snares major space contracts. Now rivals like UAL and Blue Origin are vying for the niche market.
This company has raised $1 billion to develop the Holy Grail in drugs: Have the body's own cells churn out proteins to fight disease.
Technical analyst Rich Ross explains why crude oil is setting up for a decline to $53 a barrel.
Potent animal hormones used in livestock farming are sticking around in the environment far longer than had been expected.
Dennis Gartman says that despite a reported price warning from OPEC, he's now getting long oil.
Here are five things Michael Yoshikami likes about Verizon's $4.4 billion purchase of AOL.
A US judge in Utah, home of 1-800-CONTACTS, won't block a law that would ban minimum prices for contact lenses. Manufacturers say they'll appeal.
The Fed hiking interest rates "a bit earlier" allows the U.S. central bank to increase rates more gradually, a top official said.
Customer demand for Brady-themed merchandise has doubled since the quarterback's suspension, a major merchant says.
AOL decided to sell to Verizon in order to compete in a future marketplace dominated by larger players, CEO Tim Armstrong tells CNBC.
Verizon's $4.4 billion deal to acquire AOL is the latest entry in the 25-year history of a company that changed the way people access the Internet.
After falling at the open on a sharp rise in bond yields, stocks rallied in the afternoon as yields eased.
CNBC's third annual ranking of private companies that have wooed billions in funding may surprise you. They debunk start-up myths.