Democrats such as Elizabeth Warren had their eye on business and the working class during the first 2020 presidential primary debate in Miami.2020 Electionsread more
The issue over health insurance marked the first stark divide among the candidates, and sparked a heated back-and-forth between many of the candidates on stage.Politicsread more
Huawei's legal chief told CNBC that the company makes "solutions for civil use."Technologyread more
Four candidates mentioned China — but none of the Democratic contenders brought up trade in the debate.Politicsread more
In a strategy to draw attention away from Wednesday's Democratic debate, President Donald Trump's reelection campaign bought out YouTube's "masthead," the leading...2020 Electionsread more
The Federal Aviation Administration said on Wednesday that is has found an issue with the Boeing 737 Max that the manufacturer must address before it lifts the grounding...Airlinesread more
The collapse of the deal potentially ended Sinclair's hopes of building a national conservative-leaning TV powerhouse that might have rivaled Fox News.Mediaread more
Virginia Sen. Mark Warner breaks down the idea behind a bipartisan bill he introduced to provide more transparency in Big Tech.Technologyread more
Tesla is working on new battery cell designs, and a way to make their own cells, with R&D teams in a lab near its car plant in Fremont, California.Technologyread more
These attacks have given the public the opportunity to examine the problems associated with ransomware, where corporations -- not obligated to disclose these attacks -- have...Technologyread more
Wi-Fi 6 will be the next-generation wireless standard. Along with 5G, it will represent the next big shift in connectivity and data, said Irving Tan, senior vice president and...Shaping the futureread more
The latest actions by North Korean leader Kim Jong Un are forcing the U.S. and its allies to consider a more combative strategy, retired Gen. Wesley Clark said Wednesday on CNBC, including going after test-launch pads and naval assets.
"We're walking up to that and actually Kim is forcing us to walk up to considerations of these options," said Clark, former NATO supreme allied commander.
"We have to consider what we can do in the non-lethal category as well," he said in an interview on "Squawk Box. " "There's been a lot of talk about cyber. ... We know we can shut down a lot of the North Korea communications. We can shut down electric power. We can shut down their early warning defense networks."
Also Wednesday on "Squawk Box" was Adam Mount, a senior fellow at the Center for American Progress. He said North Korea's latest missile test shows a lack of restraint.
The United Nations Security Council condemned North Korea's "outrageous" firing of a ballistic missile over Japan on Tuesday and demanded the isolated country halt its weapons program but held back on any threat of new sanctions.
In response to North Korea's actions, President Donald Trump said in a statement Tuesday that the "world has received North Korea's latest message loud and clear" and "all options are on the table" to answer North Korea.
On Wednesday morning, Trump indicated that talking may not be the answer to North Korea.
Clark said Wednesday that the U.S. has likely already taken some actions against North Korea that the public isn't aware of, and the public likely doesn't want to know. The U.S. is in a "real cat and mouse game" with North Korea, Clark said.
"Privately, we should be considering what is it that is really intolerable for us," he added. "Is it the firing of missiles at Guam or in the direction of Guam? And, if so, are we going to permit that to happen?"