When Google bought YouTube for $1.65 billion in 2006, people wondered how it would make money. Not anymore.
Ukraine is running low on coal because of violence in the country, according to two firms with energy operations there.
Ex-Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer stepped down from the company's board.
Citigroup told the US appeals court that Argentina's banking license may be at risk as a result of the standoff between the country and hedge funds.
Family Dollar wouldn't have been acquired without his prodding, activist investor Carl Icahn says.
The new service is being tried out in the Washington, D.C., area.
Former Obama campaign manager David Plouffe is going to Uber to help fight "The Big Taxi cartel," Uber says. Re/code reports.
Despite the fact that more than a third of U.S. adults are obese, it's been an uphill battle for developers of obesity treatments.
Apple hit $100 a share for first time since its seven-for-one split in June.
Guess what delivers higher returns than both Google and Apple? (Hint: Think booze and underwear!)
The challenge is successful because it's combined something that's real, tactile and fun—with social media and digital reach.
Pickens also shared some investing ideas within the energy sector, including his thoughts on MLPs and producer consolidation.
This is a link to a re/code story.
More billionaires have been born in New York City than in any other city in the world, new research has revealed.
Since its IPO 10 years ago, Google has spent at least $23 billion in cash on 145 companies. Analysts say three stand out as clear winners.
Standard Chartered's Hong Kong and UAE businesses both had a "significant amount of the potentially high-risk transactions."
General Motors's website for owners of its vehicles recalled for faulty ignition switches has been expanded to include all 20 models involved.
Google's much-anticipated music streaming service will be called YouTube Music Key and will cost $9.99 a month to use.
If Google had used a traditional IPO process when its stock debuted 10 years ago, it would have made less money, the Silicon Valley pioneer who crafted the deal tells CNBC.
Four officials at a California slaughterhouse allegedly slaughtered diseased cows while inspectors were on lunch breaks and distributed the beef.