Netflix has a lot to prove when it reports its third quarter results after the closing bell Wednesday. Concerns about increased competition have reached a fever pitch, and the streaming giant is no longer a stock market darling.
I am sitting in a conference room in the Lower Manhattan headquarters of GQ magazine, staring at an image of Pharrell Williams. The Grammy-winner is wearing a lemon yellow Moncler coat that flows well past his feet. It looks like an upside down lily flower waiting to bloom. His hands are cla…
Happy Monday. A version of this story first appeared in CNN Business' Before the Bell newsletter. Not a subscriber? You can sign up right here.
A tentative truce between the United States and China has raised hopes — yet again — that the two economic superpowers are inching toward a resolution to the trade war.
Tencent has quietly resumed online broadcasts in China of National Basketball Association preseason games after a dispute last week prompted all of the American league's official Chinese partners to suspend ties.
NBC executives need to reckon with the network's culture after a new book draws into question its handling of an investigation into Harvey Weinstein and an alleged sexual assault by former "Today" anchor Matt Lauer, media analysts said on Sunday.
As the United Auto Workers union strike against General Motors reached the end of its fourth week Sunday, the union moved to raise the level of financial support for nearly 50,000 GM workers who walked off the job.
The trade war is hurting America's factories, but it's not the only culprit. The strike at General Motors and Boeing's 737 Max crisis are taking a toll as well.
"Saturday Night Live" opened its show this week by commenting on CNN's Equality Town Hall, and it brought in some special guests to help out.
The mainstream media and online trolls are waging an information war and competing for our attention. One way that newsrooms can counter the efforts of online extremists who hijack our conversation is to "really look this stuff in the face," according to New Yorker staff writer Andrew Marantz.
As soon as Shep Smith signed off Fox News on Friday, he rode down a freight elevator to the underground garage where a car and driver were waiting. His departure was emotional enough as is -- he didn't want a tearful goodbye in his studio or the newsroom.
From paper beer bottles to the vegan bacon cheeseburgers (yep, those exist), here are three food stories you might have missed:
American companies doing business in China are navigating an unprecedented array of risks, from slowing growth to the trade war and pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong. But that hasn't stopped many of them from pushing deeper into the vast Chinese market.
Shepard Smith, the chief Fox News anchor who was despised by President Trump, said on his Friday program that after more than two decades at the network, he was stepping down and leaving the company.
Billionaire investor Ken Fisher has been barred from attending future Tiburon CEO Summits, after he made sexual remarks at the exclusive conference earlier this week.
The possibility that Elizabeth Warren could win the 2020 Democratic presidential nomination — and perhaps even defeat Donald Trump — is starting to unnerve some in Silicon Valley and on Wall Street.
Robert Murray, the king of the coal industry and a forceful supporter of President Donald Trump, is fighting to save his mining empire from financial collapse.
General Motors has told the United Auto Workers union that it's time the two sides reach a deal to end the nearly four-week-long strike. The work stoppage has ground GM's vehicle production to a halt and forced nearly 50,000 hourly workers to live on strike benefits $250 a week.
Reports of another attack on oil supply in the Middle East pushed prices higher early on Friday but the gains faded fast as markets focused again on weaker demand growth and a supply glut that shows no signs of evaporating.
Dedicated shoppers will soon have a shiny new way to flash their money around -- in the form of a solid gold debit card.
The Dow and broader stock market rallied again on Friday after US President Donald Trump said the United States and China reached a preliminary trade agreement.
Renault has replaced its chief executive for the second time in less than a year, as fallout from the ousting of Carlos Ghosn continues to destabilize the world's biggest car-making alliance.
The Federal Reserve is once again buying vast amounts of bonds to calm stress in financial markets. But this isn't a return to crisis-era efforts to save the economy. At least not yet.
Many of the world's top carmakers may be racing to make plug-in electric vehicles in response to the climate crisis, but Toyota is hedging its bets by backing an alternative source of power for its cars.
At the back of Costco's stores, past the televisions, jewelry, jumbo-sized ketchup jugs and tubs of mixed nuts, is one of the retailer's most prized items: The rotisserie chicken that costs just $4.99.
Global markets broadly pulled higher on Friday, led by Hong Kong, as optimism grew about US-China trade talks and reports of damage to an Iranian oil tanker sent energy stocks spiking.
On the 24th day of the strike against General Motors, company CEO Mary Barra called United Auto Workers union President Gary Jones and Vice President Terry Dittes for a face-to-face meeting — their first since the strike began, according to three sources familiar with the meeting.
The NBA's recent controversy in China could have ripple effects for American footwear and apparel companies. Those companies, especially Nike, have close ties to the league and its athletes but rely heavily on China for growth.
Mid-sized companies often get lost in the shuffle on Wall Street. Investors love big, brand-name multinationals and they also have a thing for small-cap stocks, which tend to have sexier growth potential and less exposure to trade war worries than larger rivals.
Dyson has abandoned plans to build electric cars, saying its $3 billion project--aimed at taking on the biggest names in the automotive industry--is not commercially viable.
NBC News president Noah Oppenheim was repeatedly questioned Thursday by staffers during the network's daily editorial meeting about the company's handling of a rape allegation against former "Today" show host Matt Lauer, according to multiple employees who spoke to CNN Business.
Just four years ago, Greece was on the verge of crashing out of the euro because it was broke and reluctant to accept the terms of a bailout to plug the gaping hole in its finances. Now, investors are effectively paying the country for the privilege of lending it money.
Boeing, already struggling with safety problems that grounded its 737 Max airplanes, now faces the limited grounding of an older version of that key jet due to separate safety concerns.
Matt Lauer's open letter defending his reputation and categorically denying the rape accusation that Brooke Nevils leveled against him has prompted a new response from Nevils.