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As the 2014 Sochi Winter Olympics get underway in Russia, a new report claims socio-economic data can help predict the winners and losers.
Getting to the Olympics takes a lot of talent. It also takes a lot of money. And for most Olympians, that means finding sponsors.
Reporters are turning to Twitter to vent about substandard hotel rooms in Sochi, Russia, the site of the 2014 Winter Olympics, The Washington Post reported.
NBC’s Richard Engel experimented with two brand-new computers to see how soon after connecting them to the Internet he would get hacked.
Along with grit, determination and skill, Olympians are learning that to go for the gold also means marketing, sales, PR—and crowdfunding.
U.S. Olympians will have to make do without the team's official yogurt—depriving them of protein and potentially disturbing their daily routines.
Since the Winter Olympics began in 1924, athletes from Sonja Henie and Shaun White to Apolo Ohno have parlayed their glory to commercial success.
The Sochi Winter Olympics will be the most expensive in history, but every penny is worth it, says YPO member Christopher Van Riet.
America's top female skier won't be in Sochi, and that could mean trouble for U.S. medal hopes and TV viewership.
It's hard to find a spot in Russia without snow. "But Putin found such a spot and decided to hold the Winter Olympics there," says one Russian critic.
The Olympics in Sochi will surpass $50 billion, making it the most expensive games ever. Some experts say the costs far outweigh the benefits.
As the need for high-level financial advice grows, wealth managers handling high-net-worth clients grow more important.
In an era of rapid technological advances and demographic change, how do legacy companies adapt, innovate and evolve? CNBC Evolve features iconic global companies and executives who are embracing change and transforming for the future.
In a world of big box retail and e-commerce, successful business owners are taking new paths to Main Street success.
Indycar champion Josef Newgarden learned a powerful investing lesson when he sold Apple shares shortly after buying them.
Dallas Mavericks center Boban Marjanovic, one of the NBA's tallest players at 7 feet 3 inches, is reuniting with a former teammate to sell oversized blankets.
The photo-op was scheduled just an hour before Trump was expected to meet with Chinese Vice Premier Liu He amid high-level trade talks between the two economic superpowers.