The world will see huge shifts on both the usage and supply sides of the energy equation, according to BP's annual global energy forecast. » Read More
Improved technology now allows students better access and results, says Coursera co-founder Daphne Koller.
A look at the backgrounds of leaders on CNBC's NEXT List reveals a predominantly well-educated diverse group from throughout the U.S. and abroad.
Engineering, computers, business and liberal arts win out among members of the CNBC NEXT List—if they finished college, that is.
Technology is driving business. Leaders with engineering degrees from Ivy schools have an advantage, the CNBC NEXT List reveals.
These business rock stars found a college degree is not necessarily a pre-req for phenomenal success.
Twitter Co-founder Jack Dorsey describes how he is changing the world 140 characters at a time.
Meet under-20 all-stars who are on the cusp of greatness. They include a cancer crusader, sports prodigy and fashion trendsetter.
Succession at Berkshire Hathaway is a big issue for Warren Buffett, but Tracy Britt Cool helps calm investor nerves.
How to use the pot crock-pot machine, and insight to cooking with cannabis, with Garyn Angel, MagicalButter CEO. Angel explains how he got into the cannabis business after being a money manager.
Kat Cole tells how she went from Hooters server to Cinnabon's top executive.
On Thursday, the Cavs embark on a new era, as King James returns in what is sure to be a celebratory and emotional homecoming.
Travis Kalanick, Uber founder and CEO, tells CNBC the controversial car service may head to towns as small as 20,000 people.
Entrepreneur Travis Kalanick in his own words, on the buzz over Uber and its potential expansion.
Tory Burch weighs in on performance of luxury brands in the Asian market.
Discussing wearable tech and the structure of business, with Tory Burch, who says the company likes being independent.
Meet a contingent of leaders and innovators that CNBC believes will have the greatest influence on business and society in 25 years.
If enormous heat deep in Iceland's volcanoes can be harnessed for geothermal energy, it may exported to Europe one day.
As technology makes it easier for people to produce and store energy on-site, more people may say goodbye to their utility companies.
Renewable energy will come of age in 25 years. On the horizon: harnessing solar power from space an offshore wind farms.