Trump said he doesn't think congressional Republicans are "that far off" on a health overhaul to replace Obamacare.
India’s Modi met Sunday with corporate America's leaders, contrasting sharply with a roundtable Trump recently held.
British lender Royal Bank of Scotland is planning to cut 443 jobs dealing with business loans and many of them will move to India, the bank said.
China is again the biggest market in the world by far for the Michael Bay action franchise, but whether the latest installment can match its predecessor is uncertain.
Qualcomm CEO Paul Jacobs shares some of his management advice with CNBC.
Third Point hedge fund on Sunday unveiled a substantial Nestle stake and advised the company to shed its L'Oreal stake.
Russian billionaire Fridman's fund L1 Retail has agreed to buy Holland & Barrett for about $2.3 billion, a source said.
THERE are few things that airlines will not now put a price on. Even so, Etihad Airways has come up with an intriguing idea. The Abu Dhabi-based carrier is offering flyers the chance to bid to keep adjacent seats on a flight empty. Passengers can suggest the price they are willing to pay to block up to three berths, and the chance to stretch out a bit.
Anyone who regularly suffers the ignominy of economy-class flying knows that there is no finer feeling than discovering that a flight is half empty and that there is no need to sit cheek-by-jowl with fellow members of the hoi polloi. Most travellers can recount with glee a journey in which they found they had an entire row to themselves, could raise the armrests, and sleep soundly and horizontally for the duration of the flight. It is surely the only time that it is preferable to have a booked ticket in the middle column of seating. (A particularly pleasing
Wildfire season is getting underway and the heatwave, dry conditions and thick grasses could spell danger for California
Arbitration agreements prevent lawsuits—but exacerbate the cultural problems endemic to startups.
President Donald Trump's administration would like to see a Westinghouse nuclear reactor deal with India move forward.
A new study shows how to actually detect psychopathy in the C-suite, Dealbreaker reports.
IT SEEMED, at first blush, to be a masterclass in how to bait a rival. For years, American Airlines, along with other big American carriers, has complained of “unfair” competition from Middle Eastern operators, which stand accused of taking state subsidies. On June 22nd one of those accused, Qatar Airways, said it planned to take an unsolicited 10% stake in the firm.
In a regulatory filing, it was revealed that Qatar, which reported a profit of $540m in 2016, wants to buy at least $808m of American’s shares. The move has not gone down well with some. Doug Parker, American’s boss, described it as “puzzling”. One airline union accused Qatar of “using enormous government subsidies to gain a greater foothold in US markets”. Adding “They’re coming after our routes, which means the jobs of our members are at stake.”
Politicking from America, in turn, has been making life tough for Qatar’s national carrier. This month Donald Trump backed the decision of several Gulf states to cut diplomatic ties with…Continue reading
KeyBanc Capital Markets labeled Starbucks "overweight." It expects the coffee company's stock to rise to $68 by next year.
Oil prices fell sharply this week on concerns about global oversupply, but now might be the time to buy the commodity.
Friday marks the one year anniversary of the UK's vote on its EU membership, CNBC looks back at what's happened since.
Bank of England's Kristin Forbes said she feared the pound's weakness would have a lasting upward effect on inflation.
Far from being the "coloring in department," responsible for making people want to buy products, marketing now has a broader remit than ever.
The ‘Unfaithful’ French actor most recently starred on Nat Geo’s ‘Mars.’
Several of China’s largest overseas asset buyers are being placed under scrutiny, amid a government crackdown on money laundering.