Google's services have been blocked in China for several years, but the company still has businesses there, as the tech giant seeks to sell products to Chinese firms in...Technologyread more
Netflix can sustain its lofty valuation only if global subscriber growth can support increasing content spending and debt.Technologyread more
The House voted to table a resolution to start impeachment proceedings against President Donald Trump introduced by Rep. Al Green.Politicsread more
A photo editing app has introduced a few new wrinkles to the faces of celebrities — and to the ongoing discussion around personal digital security, NBC reports.Technologyread more
Stocks in Asia traded lower on Thursday morning. Australia's jobs data showed the net number of jobs created was far below expectations.Asia Marketsread more
Property price gains across the wider U.K. have been slowing since 2016, according to the U.K.'s Office for National Statistics.Real Estateread more
The International Monetary Fund on Wednesday said that the U.S. dollar was overvalued by 6% to 12%, based on near-term economic fundamentals, while the euro, Japan's yen and...World Economyread more
The company blamed its Q2 content slate and price increases for the subscriber miss.Technologyread more
IBM's year-over-year revenue has now declined for four quarters in a row. Impact from Red Hat is not yet factored into the company's guidance.Technologyread more
See which stocks are posting big moves after the bell on July 17.Market Insiderread more
"It's clearly doing more harm than good," the "Mad Money" host says. Instead Facebook should buy Square for $70 billion and expand the payments network worldwide.Mad Money with Jim Cramerread more
The U.K. government has criticized security allies in the United States for leaking sensitive information following the suicide bomb in Manchester on Monday.
The British Home Secretary Amber Rudd has said it was "irritating" that details about the Manchester bombing investigation were leaked and that they have been clear with Washington that it "should not happen again".
Details about the Manchester suicide bomb attack appeared on U.S. news sites before British police had publicly released them to the U.K. media.
Media outlets, including NBC, were able to publish death tolls, the attacker's name and the fact that it had been a suicide bombing.
Rudd told BBC Radio 4's Today program that she would be reviewing how intelligence is shared after the early release of the Manchester attacker's identity.
"The British police have been very clear they want to control the flow of information in order to protect operational integrity, the element of surprise, so it is irritating if it gets released from other sources, and I've been very clear with our friends that that should not happen again," Rudd said Wednesday.
The Home secretary said American security services had not materially harmed the British investigation but a transatlantic complaint had been made.
"I wouldn't go that far, but I can say they are perfectly clear about the situation and that it shouldn't happen again," she added.
Last week, the U.S. President Donald Trump defended his right to share classified intelligence with leaders of other countries.
Disclosure: Like CNBC, NBC is owned by Comcast's NBCUniversal unit.