CNBC reveals the 2019 Disruptor 50 list, identifying start-ups on the cutting edge of huge consumer, technology and business shifts — and already worth billions. » Read More
However, Slack chief Stewart Butterfield says, "The broader world of email will stick around." » Read More
By: Lori Ioannou
Indigo Agriculture launched the Terraton Initiative on Wednesday. It gives farmers financial incentives to implement regenerative practices that remove carbon from the atmosphere. » Read More
Over 800,000 Instagram likes from Kylie Jenner's followers does not alone make mattress start-up Casper worth billions, but recent hot performance of bedding companies and increased consumer spend could make the company's IPO a sleeper. » Read More
Shanghai-based YITU Technology has gained wide recognition for its facial scan platform that can identify a person from a database of at least 2 billion people in a matter of seconds. The company made this year's CNBC Disruptor 50 list.
LanzaTech has proved it can transform greenhouse gas emissions into fuels and chemicals. Now the company is trying to bring its clean tech to the masses.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports from Chicago on another one of CNBC's Disruptor 50 companies. Uptake uses sensors and machine learning to help build a world where things never break.
Michael Rubin, founder and executive chairman of Fanatics, joins "Squawk Box" to discuss his company ranking number 25 on CNBC's Disruptor 50 list. Also joining the conversation is Ken Langone, CEO of Invemed Associates and co-founder of Home Depot.
Daniel Schreiber, CEO and co-founder of CNBC Disruptor Lemonade, discusses how the company is changing the landscape in the insurance business through the use of artificial intelligence.
Palantir had a huge year, breaking through a government contract barrier that had held it back from lucrative Pentagon deals until now.
CLEAR is signing up members for its biometric security technology, which includes facial recognition, at a faster clip than ever before. It now has 3 million customers and its eye on e-cigarette sales and online gaming.
The No. 1 company on the CNBC Disruptor 50 list for 2019 is Indigo Ag, a start-up that's out to feed the world and help farmers make a good living without harming the planet. The key to its growth is hidden in the stars.
CNBC Disruptor company Phononic is reinventing the refrigerator, among other things. And it's already starting to pull in some big partnerships.
CNBC's "Power Lunch" team is joined by Phononic CEO Tony Atti to talk about how his company works and why it landed on CNBC's Disruptor 50 list.
Start-up GoodRx is upending pharmacies with an app that gives users real-time drug prices at 70,000 locations nationwide. It was ranked No. 6 on the 2019 CNBC Disruptor 50 list.
As the most-hyped Silicon Valley IPOs like Uber and Lyft stumble out of the gates, the app economy fueled by billions in venture capital is looking vulnerable. And many of the best new ideas in tech are not coming from California.
The company's CEO has been criticized for a similar practice in the past.
CLEAR is number 22 on CNBC's Disruptor 50 list. CLEAR CEO Caryn Seidman-Becker, and CNBC's Julia Boorstin join 'Squawk Alley' to discuss data security, checking in at the airport and where the company could be headed next.
Rent the Runway CEO Jennifer Hyman is out on maternity leave, and 23andMe CEO Anne Wojcicki's due date is nearing. These female leaders of 2019 CNBC Disruptor 50 start-ups are offering broad family-leave benefits to employees.
Fake burgers are for real. The Beyond Meat IPO and national restaurant-chain deals for Impossible Foods show that the meat industry has a long-term problem. And the science of plant-based burgers keeps getting better in a way that cows are not.
CNBC unveiled its Disruptor 50 list. CNBC's Julia Boorstin takes a look at the companies that have graduated from the list and breaks down the number of unicorns and first-time disruptors on the list.
Julia Boorstin explains the company that came in at number one on CNBC's 2019 Disruptor 50 list, agriculture tech company Indigo AG. Indigo AG President and CEO David Perry joins 'Squawk Box' to discuss why he thinks his company was given the top spot.
CNBC's Disruptor 50 list is an annual list of private companies transforming the economy and altering industry. CNBC's Julia Boorstin goes into detail about the companies that ranked in the top five.
Silicon Valley's lead over China in VC investing shrank by the end of 2018 to $6 billion as t techno-nationalism rises in the Asian nation. China's venture investments rose to $105 billion in 2018, nearly matching the U.S. at $111 billion.
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.
Invest in You: Ready. Set. Grow. is focused on improving Americans’ money knowledge of saving, spending and investing.
All the tools you need to navigate the financial challenges of planning and paying for college.
NBC is taking back "The Office" from Netflix in 2021 when the show's contract expires
Apple's iOS 13 is coming this fall, but you can already try it on your iPhone with the new public beta. Here are some of the best hidden features.
Etika, a YouTuber known for his popular gaming videos, was found dead in New York Tuesday, less than a week after he was reported missing, authorities said.