CNBC tested out the $179 Martha Stewart and Marley Spoon Thanksgiving delivery meal-kit.
Want Martha Stewart to cater your Thanksgiving dinner? You're in luck, Stewart's famous recipes could arrive at your doorstep this year.
Will the Martha Stewart name translate in China? The domestic diva is en route there now to find out.
CNBC’s Courtney Reagan talks to Martha Stewart about how she's teaming up with meal kit delivery service Marley Spoon.
Martha Stewart unveils a meal-kit delivery service that puts her in competition with start-ups Blue Apron, Plated and others.
'Business is a full-contact sport, and it's hard,' one CEO said. But this is crucial to rising to the top, CEOs say.
Martha Stewart says she wanted to buy K-Mart before it was sold to Sears, with CNBC's Sue Herera.
If Martha Stewart had her way, Kmart could have been KMartha.
Martha Stewart says she regrets not buying Kmart before a deal with the discount chain went south.
Yale University professor and CNBC contribuor Jeff Sonnenfeld weighs in on GOP Debate mention and Carly Fiorina's record.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports the acquisition for Martha Stewart Living is a half cash, half stock deal.
Gwyneth Paltrow's new ventures in blow-dry bars, hair products and e-commerce reveals she may be far more than just an actress.
Kadmon, the drug company founded by Sam Waksal of ImClone and Martha Stewart fame, is starting to look more and more like its founder's last company.
Business mogul Martha Stewart explains how she built her brand and reveals what it takes to build an empire. Stewart also discloses her biggest regret.
Built a powerfully appealing American brand around idyllically well-organized, simple and tasteful domestic life In an era of tumultuous change.
Domestic goddess Martha Stewart brought some baked goods and optimism on a day the stock market was slammed.
Cast your vote to decide who has had a bigger influence on business in the past quarter century.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin and Robert Frank take a look at two branding icons, business baroness Martha Stewart and media mogul Oprah Winfrey.
CNBC's Julia Boorstion speaks with business magnate Martha Stewart at the "Makers Conference" where leaders and innovators are gathered to address women's issues and the empowerment of women in the workplace. Stewart also talks tech and about her partnership with eBay.
After two years of declining sales, J.C. Penney is reducing some high-profile brands introduced by former CEO Ron Johnson and reviving old labels.