Billionaire Aliko Dangote believes West Africa has enormous potential despite Ebola, but needs to fix its infrastructure
Microsoft is dropping the Nokia brand from its mobile phones.
Wall Street has a message to Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos. Stop spending so much! Big investments have led to red ink. Amazon's weak holiday quarter sales outlook doesn't help either.
Tumblr CEO David Karp tells Christine Romans why Tumblr's advertising strategy is starting to pay off and what it's like to work with Marissa Mayer.
Choreographed by Pilobolus dance company and narrated by economic historian John Steele Gordon, Lee Hirsch's short film for 'We the Economy' mounts an educational and entertaining look at what causes an economic recession and how recovery is stimulated.
Adrian Grenier directed film for 'We the Economy' suggests holding businesses accountable for damages by placing a value on natural resources.
The best car Consumer Reports ever tested, and other facts you might not have known.
Domino's Pizza is hot again, and we don't just mean the pies. Customers love it, and investors are eating it up.
The chairman of British grocery giant Tesco will resign after the company admitted overstating profits by $420 million.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg surprised a university crowd in Beijing by speaking and answering questions in Mandarin.
The chocolate industry gets 70% of its cocoa supply from West Africa - the region hardest hit by the Ebola virus. But Nestle, Mars and other major producers only scraped together $600,000 to fight the disease.
Film produced for the 'We the Economy' series connects the narratives of everyday workers, business executives and local community members in South Carolina, to provide a nuanced perspective on China's economic boom, version 2.0, and its promising impact on the U.S. economy.
Heated debate over increasing the minimum wage centers around the unprecedented passing of $15-an-hour legislation in Seattle. Film for 'We the Economy' series talks to people on both sides of the issue.
The only thing scary about this costume? Its price tag. MorphCostumes is selling a $1.6 million diamond bodysuit for Halloween, among other pricey garb.
Peter Valdes-Dapena takes the $2 million Pagani Huayra for a spin on a track to test if it's worth the ambitious price tag.
Linda Le takes us behind the scenes, to show us what it takes to become a Comic Con star.
Pavlo Klimkin, Ukraine's foreign minister, says anti-corruption reform is a priority in order to get assistance from the IMF, EU and U.S. to pay Russia for its gas supply.
Dr. Paul Stoffels, Chief Scientific Officer of Johnson & Johnson, says they have produced a 'significant number' of Ebola vaccines and will start clinical testing in humans in January.
Meneko Spigner McBeth beat out 14 million competitors to win Lay's 'Do Us a Flavor' contest with her million dollar idea, the Wasabi Ginger potato chip.
Intel President Renée J. James says the company is laying the foundation to one day power things like your refrigerator, your alarm system, or even your car.
Wall Street is smitten with Apple ... and with good reason. Great earnings, a reasonable valuation, a dividend and stock buybacks have investors happy. How much higher can the stock go?
The 'Captain America' Harley-Davidson featured in the 1969 film 'Easy Rider' was auctioned off for $1.35 million, making it one of the most expensive choppers ever sold.
CNN's John Defterios speaks with Turkey's Finance Minister, Mehmet Sinsek, about the challenges its economy faces.
How did we get so close to the financial brink? Short film for the 'We the Economy' series explores how tax dollars, the Federal Reserve printing money and your deposits are part of the bank's shuffling of debt.
You think that banks are where your cash is stored and safeguarded. Well, you're wrong. 'That Film About Money' explains what banks do with your deposits as part of the short film series, 'We the Economy.'
Yossi Beinart, CEO of the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange, says Israel is influenced more by global economic volatility than by local security events.
Christophe de Margerie's goal was to double Total's oil and gas supplies from Russia by 2020.
Some users, including CNN's Samuel Burke, have been getting charged twice for transactions made through Apple Pay.
Federal safety regulators and automakers are urging car owners to bring in cars whose faulty airbags could propel metal fragments at the driver and passengers.
Chipotle's stock had been hotter than a Serrano pepper. But investors aren't happy about slowing growth. Is Qdoba, the burrito chain owned by Jack in the Box, stealing customers?
The Kansas City Royals are playing for a World Series title after a 29-year absence.
China's growth rate is at 7.3 percent -- its weakest since early 2009. Massive over-investment in property has led to a surplus of new buildings and so-called 'ghost cities.'
A powerful woman on Wall Street, Citi's head of Consumer and Commercial Banking, Jane Fraser, says 'it's a question of when not if' a woman will be at the helm of a major U.S. bank.
CEO of French oil company Total, Christophe de Margerie, was killed when his private jet collided with a snowplow at Moscow international airport.
Fashion designer Oscar de la Renta, often described as the "sultan of suave," dressed the likes of Jacqueline Kennedy and Amal Clooney, leaving behind a legacy of haute couture.
As part of the 'We the Economy' short film series, 'This Won't Hurt a Bit!' follows a hapless patient as he journeys through the labyrinth of U.S. healthcare. Isaiah Washington, Lili Taylor and Bob Balaban star in the film.
Morgan Spurlock directs and stars in a short film as part of the 'We the Economy' series. In 'Cave-o-nomics' we meet Ugg, Glugg and Tugg, three enterprising cave men who accidentally invented trade, marketing and the base elements of the modern market economy.
Outgoing Attorney General Eric Holder says despite frustration of not being able to prosecute executives blamed for the financial crisis, the record settlements have done a lot of good.
Apple Pay uses a tiny internal antenna along with touch ID to charge your credit card. It's available on iPhone 6, iPhone 6 plus, new iPads and Apple Watch.
IBM reports lower-than-expected profit and revenue, and announces Globalfoundaries will take over its chip unit.
Snapchat ads are here, but they aren't in your personal feed. The company, valued at $10 billion, calls a move like that "totally rude," and will instead put ads in users' public updates feed.
If you haven't been using your smartphone to bank already, Citi's Jane Fraser points out how the new technology will change consumer banking: by making it 'less boring.'
Blackbird Guitars' newest ukelele is made from Ekoa, a sustainable plant composite.
Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital has lost money and two-thirds of its patient capacity after a patient with Ebola died there.
Audi engineers have developed a pilotless racecar that can reach speeds of 150 miles per hour and will be tested on one of Germany's famous race tracks.
All the money news that matters to you this week: Stocks drop, then recover -- why that's a good thing, plus the cheapest gas in years is coming to your corner and why Facebook and Apple are reportedly paying for employees to freeze their eggs.
Christine Romans does the math on how to make sure your assets add up.
Ebola fears and worries about Europe's economy caused stocks to tank this week. But will solid earnings and hopes of more Fed easing lead to a nice rebound?
Starbucks is rolling out a mobile ordering option in 2015 that will allow customers to place and pay for their orders before visiting a store. Customers who use the current mobile payment app during the holidays could win Starbucks for life.
Calling all fashion entrepreneurs! New York City fashion designer Cynthia Rowley tells Christine Romans why right now is the best time to be a designer. She also explains why as a working woman she doesn't lean in, she bungee jumps in.