To understand and track Trump's views, we've compiled a list of his past and present positions on issues since he announced his candidacy.
Donald Trump's inability to snag big money donors is giving Hillary Clinton her biggest advantage yet in the election, says Joshua Spivak.
Data and infrastructure won't be what powers successful companies, says "Cleveland Hustles" host Bonin Bough.
"He will build a wall. Believe me," Eric Trump tells CNBC about his father's immigration stance, which appears to have softened.
Global economic policy needs to become more coordinated, more comprehensive, more coherent and more growth-oriented, says Ron Insana.
TV producer Norman Lear tells CNBC why his show "The Jeffersons" was better than "The Cosby Show."
A growing field of celebrities are finding a second career in venture capital.
Priscilla Hancock of JPMorgan Asset Management explains when she believes the Federal Reserve will hike interest rates.
Bank of America Merrill Lynch reaffirmed its buy rating on Lowe's and added the retailer to its US1 top ideas list.
Big banks are being eyed by activist investors; it could mean more changes to strategy.
Trump used campaign funds to pay Barnes & Noble $55,055 for copies of his own book, the Daily Beast reports.
A spokesman for explorers searching for a legendary Nazi "gold train" in Poland says there is "no train, no tunnel" at the site where they have dug extensively.
A brutal motorcycle crash led Ryan Shearman to develop a smart helmet with navigation, communication, image and safety features.
Many colleges accept credit cards as a way to pay for tuition, but that convenience comes at a high cost.
Tom Brady is starting to make a name for himself in the food industry.
As the Fed meets in Jackson Hole to discuss how to make monetary policy, many on Wall Street are convinced there isn't any blueprint to do so.
The Japanese yen has been a star performer in 2016, and everyone is wondering where this currency goes next.
Dunkin' Brands CEO Nigel Travis tells CNBC he's using new products and technology to get more young people in the door.
"We believe Fitness/Outdoor sales growth peaked in 2Q16 and will decelerate into 2017, leading to stock underperformance, Goldman says.