Corner Office Video

  • Buffett laughs at the 'persecuted' 1% 

    Billionaire Warren Buffett says, 'I don't see anybody in the 1% that wants to leave that category and join the 99% because they're feeling persecuted.'

  • Buffett unsure about minimum wage hike 

    Warren Buffett does not think that $7.25 an hour is enough to live on, but he thinks raising the Earned Income Tax Credit might be a better solution than changing wage laws.

  • U.K. chip designer on record-setting run 

    ARM Holdings CEO Simon Segars explains how his technology company will continue to grow even as a key market -- smartphones -- matures and stabilizes.

  • Tech to continuously track planes is here 

    After ringing the opening bell this morning, Globalstar CEO Jay Monroe explained how a switch to satellite technology would fix antiquated air traffic control systems. And why the upgrade won't actually cost much.

  • Why BMW is making cars in the USA 

    BMW's North American President Ludwig Willisch talks about why the company is manufacturing its X series cars in the South Carolina.

  • Samantha Power backs Clinton 2016 

    Ambassador Samantha Power hints at why she wants Hillary Clinton to run in 2016.

  • Bill Ford on 'revolutions' in car tech 

    Bill Ford, executive chairman of Ford, discusses the last 50 years of Mustang, global car markets, fuel economy, the GM recall and self-driving cars.

  • How Marissa Mayer changed Tumblr 

    Tumblr CEO David Karp talks about his relationship with Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer and how his company has changed.

  • Flight 370: Impact on aviation industry 

    CEO of International Airlines Group Willie Walsh says 'we've got to find this aircraft and we've got to understand what has happened.'

  • GM's CEO: Cost of fix 'not my focus' 

    CEO Mary Barra says that her company is not focused on the 'cost elements' of the safety fix and that GM is 'gonna do the right thing.'

  • GM CEO on recall: 'It took too long' 

    CEO Mary Barra explains GM's decision to recall 2.6 million cars with faulty ignition switches and what they are doing to prevent another situation in the future.

  • When Twitter first met Facebook 

    Twitter co-founder Biz Stone on why he turned down Facebook's $500M offer and why entrepreneurs aren't heroes.

  • Making our kids globally competitive 

    Education Secretary Arne Duncan tells Christine Romans how spending on kids now will bring big returns later.

  • Arne Duncan needs 1 million teachers 

    Education Secretary Arne Duncan gives his 30-second pitch to prospective teachers saying teaching is the best way to change America.

  • Sandberg: Facebook 'concerned' about NSA 

    Should America be concerned about how much data Facebook collects? COO Sheryl Sandberg responds, and says that she has 'no plans' to run for political office.

  • 'Great day for the American taxpayer' 

    Ally Financial CEO Mike Carpenter describes how his company's IPO brings TARP money back to the American taxpayer.

  • Ebay CEO talks about truce with Icahn 

    Ebay CEO John Donahoe says he talks with Carl Icahn 'on a periodic basis' and that they have agreed to keep PayPal part of Ebay in exchange for adding an independent board director.

  • This 28-year-old picks next big startup 

    He's only 28, but Sam Altman, the new president of venture capital firm Y Combinator, knows what it takes to found a successful tech company. He did it himself. Find out what he looks for in a founder and why he thinks we're all too scared of risk.

  • How to make credit cards more secure 

    The CEO of Oberthur Technologies, which issues credit cards with EMV security chips, says 'the U.S. Has become the weakest point' where hackers can target credit card transactions.

  • GrubHub CEO talks about its tasty IPO 

    GrubHub CEO and co-founder Matt Maloney talks the company's IPO, its profitability, and goals for expansion in the market of takeout food.

  • Sam Adams' small business push 

    Sam Adams' Brewing The American Dream initiative gives loans and advice to small businesses. Co-Founder and Chairman Jim Koch discusses the program, the company's fundraising, and the surging popularity of craft beer.

  • Chicago's answer to Silicon Valley  

    In a one-on-one interview with Christine Romans, Emanuel discusses the steps Chicago is taking to make itself friendly to the tech community.

  • Automated ad exchange goes public 

    Digital advertising exchange Rubicon Project had a good first day of trading after its IPO on the New York Stock Exchange. The CEO discusses the company and its culture.

  • Rahm Emanuel on Obamacare 
    Rahm Emanuel on Obamacare(1:06)Apr 2 2014

    Chicago Mayor and former White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel explains why Obamacare is positive change but there's a reason the President isn't celebrating too much.

  • CBS Outdoor shows billboards are hot 

    CBS Outdoor Americas CEO Jeremy Male discusses his company's first day as a public company and the decision to break away from its former parent company, CBS.

  • Horowitz on Silicon Valley secrets 

    Venture Capitalist Ben Horowitz dishes on Valley secrets, and what he looks for in entrepreneurs. Laurie Segall reports.

  • New Microsoft CEO Nadella makes his debut 

    Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella gives his vision for Microsoft going forward.

  • Text, call or email for your latte 

    Speaking on the topic of the digital revolution in retail, Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz sees a 'seismic change in consumer behavior' and says 'every retail company is going to have to change.'

  • How Starbucks hooked Oprah 
    How Starbucks hooked Oprah(1:59)Mar 20 2014

    Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz on how he got Oprah Winfrey to partner with the Teavana brand.

  • Starbucks CEO backs higher minimum wage 

    Howard Schultz says raising minimum wage to $10.10 an hour would likely not cost jobs or increase prices at Starbucks, but may have an impact on benefits.

  • Russell Simmons on the minimum wage 

    Hip hop businessman Russell Simmons says he is for raising the minimum wage despite being an employer. He also says 'our democracy is deeply flawed' and discusses Spike Lee's comments on gentrification in New York City.

  • How Intel's CEO is making up lost ground 

    Intel's new CEO Brian Krzanich explains how his company is adapting to the mobile world. He also says, 'the PC isn't dead.'

  • TOMS launches one-for-one coffee company 

    TOMS CEO Blake Mycoskie discusses why the shoe company is expanding its buy-one-give-one model into the premium coffee business.

  • Branson on the Kochs and climate change 

    Richard Branson commends senators for bringing attention to climate change, praises Tim Cook for standing up for what is 'ethically right' and says the 'Koch brothers are not listening to science.'

  • Why Russell Simmons meditates twice a day 

    Hip hop mogul Russell Simmons has his hands in many businesses, but he still takes the time to meditate, which he says helps him do 'twice as much work.'

  • How to keep a 150-year old circus running 

    Nicole and Alana Feld are the third generation of the Feld family to produce the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus, a show that dates back to the 1870s.

  • Dell: Company's future may not be in PCs 

    Dell CEO Michael Dell talks about how the company's move into big data services will become a big part of their business.

  • Coupons.com nearly doubles in IPO 

    Coupons.com CEO Steven Boal says being able to digitally clip coupons has helped the company avoid tough times as newspaper sales plummet.

  • Logitech's waterproof Bluetooth speakers 

    As PC sales rapidly decline, Logitech has moved from keyboards and mice into mobile accessories.

  • Why Mary Barra has never asked for a raise 

    The first female CEO of a major automaker explains her philosophy on climbing up the corporate ladder.

  • Why Bitcoin will recover from Mt.Gox 

    Jon Matonis, Executive Director of the Bitcoin Foundation, says Bitcoin is safe, but maintains it is an experimental platform that should still be considered in beta.

  • Inside Louis Vuitton's success 

    Starting out as a trunk maker, the Louis Vuitton brand is now estimated to be worth $30 billion.

  • Nokia's new Android phones  
    Nokia's new Android phones (3:31)Feb 27 2014

    Nokia's Stephen Elop discusses the new Nokia X line of devices, Android, and not becoming the CEO of Microsoft

  • BlackBerry's turnaround strategy 

    BlackBerry CEO John Chen talks about the need for the struggling phone maker to keep enterprise customers.

  • How LEGO builds toys kids want 

    LEGO says they became the number two toy manufacturer by staying true to what kids want.

  • Why Shutterstock is up 500% since IPO 

    CEO Jon Oringer discusses the success of stock photo company Shutterstock.com.

  • Under Armour CEO defends skating suits 

    CEO Kevin Plank says the company 'got dragged through the mud a little bit' after Team U.S.A. speed skating performed poorly at the Olympics.

  • How Zappos will run with no job titles 

    Zappos is transitioning to a new organizational structure. It's not what you're used to, and it's not a democracy. Here's a look at how a company can run as a holacracy.

  • World's hottest diamond markets 

    De Beers CEO Phillipe Mellier says the hottest diamond markets in the world are the U.S. and China.

  • Will AOL & Yahoo get married? 

    AOL CEO Tim Armstrong says 'we might have the most scaled media strategy in the digital age.'

Sesto Elemento: One pricey Lamborghini 
The Lamborghini Sesto Elemento is almost completely carbon fiber, can go 0-60 in 2.4 seconds and will cost you more than $2 million. Play
Watch luxury cars struggle in crash tests 
The new test by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety better simulates more realistic, off-center frontal crashes. Play
How Pink's became Hollywood's hot dog 
Pink's Hot Dogs, the iconic Los Angeles eatery, opened in 1939 as a pushcart selling hot dogs for just ten cents. Play
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