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Billionaire investor Warren Buffett tells CNBC his top concern is how to prevent rogue nations from getting weapons of mass destruction.
Appaloosa Management founder David Tepper tells CNBC he remains bullish on the stock market rally.
"The idea of committing your money at roughly 3 percent for 30 years ... doesn't make any sense to me," the billionaire tells CNBC.
Buffett says they have an "assured future" because of their print and internet model.
Sotheby's International Realty has made big money selling homes to the rich, but does so in an unusual way.
Former president George W. Bush discusses Trump, recent legislation, and the importance of a free press, reports Today.
No CEO is safe. Among the most popular activist investing tactics these days is oust the chief executive officers of their targets.
Utilities sector just logged four-straight positive weeks, but some say names in the space might not be the best picks.
While acknowledging a digital skills gap, business leaders stress that soft skills have a large role in the tech revolution.
"Obviously, I should have bought it long ago," Buffett says. "I didn't understand the power of the model."
Active fund managers struggle to consistently outperform index funds, according to new research from S&P Dow Jones Indices.
It's time to challenge the infallibility of this retirement investment strategy, says American Funds' Tim Armour.
"We are integral to a global supply chain that supports electronics," Qualcomm CEO Steve Mollenkopf told CNBC.
Global digital video game sales got off to a strong start in 2017, boosted by in downloads to consoles and PCs.
The Oracle of Omaha trumpeted stocks and bashed bonds in his CNBC interview. He also detailed three ways he plans to judge President Trump.
Johnson & Johnson said the net increase in the cost of its medicines across its portfolio was 3.5 percent.
Donahoe's availability, after the split of eBay and PayPal, encouraged current president and CEO Frank Slootman to "make room."
Higher mortgage rates and near record low supply resulted in disappointing home sales to start the year.
Employees in their twenties are stalling their careers without realizing it.