As California's drought hits winemakers, they've explored new—sometimes novel—ways to sell wine.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports how the California drought is causing problems for Napa vineyards and shows new technologies being employed to fight drought.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports how the California drought is causing problems for Napa vineyards.
Vail Resorts Chairman & CEO Robert Katz says his resort is still growing 6-8 percent despite the low snowfall in Tahoe.
Few who have followed the Caribbean island's financial troubles doubt that a massive restructuring is in its future.
Neel Kashkari, (R) California Gubernatorial Candidate, discusses fracking employment opportunities, education, and taxes in the state of California.
A semi-secretive, but widely watched data analytics firm partially backed by the CIA has decided against going public, for now.
One might expect Bitcoin to unite all opponents of so-called fiat currencies. But that's not proving to be the case.
The man Newsweek claims is the founder of Bitcoin has denied he had anything to do with the digital currency.
A deal made with Israel could help alleviate California's serious drought problem.
It's believed to be an unprecedented move by a private company to fund a police officer's salary, NBC Bay Area reports.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu visited Silicon Valley to sign a historic agreement with Governor Jerry Brown to boost economic, cultural and academic cooperation between California and Israel. CNBC's Josh Lipton reports.
The state of California says the tech giant needs to move its barge—currently parked at Treasure Island in the San Francisco Bay—by Friday.
A California appellate court decided that looking at a cellphone screen to use maps and other apps while driving is legal, the Los Angeles Times reported.
The U.S. House of Representatives' committee has demanded copies of messages showing when retailer Target learned of a breach of customer data.
California may only produce 250 million pounds of avocados in 2014, compared to 15 million pounds last year. CNBC's Jane Wells reports this has nothing to do with the drought.
"I think there's nothing but room for expansion," says Jeff Miller, who runs Diamond Mountain Ranch in California.
The West's drought has been bad enough. Now California and other Western states face a possibly devastating fire season.
The Obama administration made it easier on Friday for banks to do business with licensed marijuana companies with less fear of prosecution, further encouraging U.S. states that are experimenting with legalization of the drug.
The economic outlook in California, where farmers have been dealing with an epic drought, may not be as barren as the land.