Instinet initiates on Snap at a reduce rating and a $16 price target.
When asked if he would try, Dwayne Johnson responded: "There's a good chance. Yeah, one day."
Advanced Micro Devices shares fell for a second-straight day after the firm's new Ryzen line of desktop processors disappointed gamers.
Sixteen Miami Dolphin players participated in a week-long business combine in order to learn more about the business world.
With the launch of Nintendo Switch, the game maker is fighting for the attention of gamers, and to regain favor with third-party publishers.
Your package of Brawny paper towels is going to look a little bit different this month.
On TV’s No. 1 comedy, some actresses make 20 percent of what the actors do, and the actors are taking a stand.
John Chambers, the executive chairman and former CEO of Cisco, speaks to CNBC from the YPO Edge summit in Vancouver.
The Upstart 25, CNBC's first-ever list of promising young start-ups, features companies building brands, breaking barriers, and scaling.
On his first day as Interior secretary, Ryan Zinke rode a horse to work. While wearing a hat. With an escort from the United States Park Police. USA Today reports.
Abercrombie & Fitch's rebranding efforts are falling flat.
Currencies, the U.S. economy and the new administration could all play a role in a market correction, Marc Faber says.
Exxon Mobil CEO Darren Woods shares his views in an interview with CNBC's "Squawk Box."
Co-founders Evan Spiegel and Bobby Murphy stand to make at least $272 million each on Thursday after they sell some of their shares.
Music could be the major key for Snap, parent of Snapchat, to stay relevant on Wall Street, Scott Keeney writes on TechCrunch.
Taco Bell may be ditching its Naked Chicken Chalupa, but it's got a few other items poised to take its place.
China is on a U.S. buying spree, but Beijing is blocking Hollywood deals as it tries to stop money from escaping the country.
The millennial has made a fortune off a social media platform where users can be their unpolished, authentic selves.
Retailers are afraid that a border tax will hurt their business. Here's what they're missing, says Phillip Swagel.
Boomers have always been more prone to divorce than generations before them. That trend shows no signs of slowing.