Billionaire investor Warren Buffett tells CNBC his top concern is how to prevent rogue nations from getting weapons of mass destruction. » Read More
Higher mortgage rates and near record low supply resulted in disappointing home sales to start the year.
"The idea of committing your money at roughly 3 percent for 30 years ... doesn't make any sense to me," the billionaire tells CNBC.
"Obviously, I should have bought it long ago," Buffett says. "I didn't understand the power of the model."
Former president George W. Bush discusses Trump, recent legislation, and the importance of a free press, reports Today.
THE WHO created the list to spur research for new antibiotics that can counter the problem of bacteria increasingly resistant to available treatments.
"La La Land" might have been the favorite at this year's Oscars but political activism ended up stealing the spotlight.
Sony officials announced Sunday that sales of the company's PlayStation VR have actually outpaced projections.
Buffett says they have an "assured future" because of their print and internet model.
While acknowledging a digital skills gap, business leaders stress that soft skills have a large role in the tech revolution.
CNBC PRO used crowdsourced earnings platform Estimize to find the stocks with the best chance at beating the Street.
Utilities sector just logged four-straight positive weeks, but some say names in the space might not be the best picks.
As the number of unsecured loans rises, Goldman Sachs is touting Marcus, its own consumer-lending platform.
A handful of companies have one fiscal quarter that is 33 percent longer than the rest ... but why?
There can only be a few investing superstars, and Warren Buffett is one of them, Cramer says.
Trump's policies, his voters, and more in today's first read reported by NBC News.
Behind the glitz and glamour is a history of hard work.
March may be the best month to work at Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway, especially for college basketball fans.
The Berkshire Hathaway chief tells CNBC he doesn't personally own an iPhone but he more than doubled his holdings in Apple in January.
"We're in an era when some very basic assumptions about the global economy are being tested," said Immelt in a letter to shareholders.