What Prime Day means for Amazon’s earnings
Shiller: The suprising source of the world’s problems
Maybe this is why Trump is courting Russia
Most positive Fed statement we've seen in a while
This NFL player spent the off-season working at a venture capital tech firm
Why Trump’s Reddit fans hate Google
Trump denies ties to Russia, says he hopes it finds dirt on Clinton
If you value privacy, WikiLeaks stopped being your friend years ago
How Apple can get investors excited again
Loeb: Ride-sharing will 'change the global economic landscape'
Dan Loeb: Managing money recently has been like 'Game of Thrones'
Steve Cohen bets $250 million on firm that uses algorithms
A new normal for the US economy: Slow and steady
Facebook fails to show up for seventh tax summons from IRS
Lilly CEO Lechleiter to retire; Ricks to succeed
Silicon Valley elites get home loans with no money down
Elon Musk sees his Tesla master plan costing tens of billions
End of an era as China’s love affair with US real estate fades
- LifestyleBusiness Insider•2 days ago
A Zappos employee recently had a customer-service call that lasted 10 hours, 43 minutes, breaking an internal record at the Amazon-owned online retailer. On June 11, in Zappos' Las Vegas headquarters, Steven Weinstein answered a call from a customer who needed some help with an order of a few items. "It was excellent — the connection was amazing, and even though I never spoke to this customer before in my life I felt like I knew her for 15 or 20 years," Weinstein told Business Insider in an email.
- BusinessCNBC•8 hours ago
When the stock of the biggest company on earth, Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL), rallied more than 6 percent on Wednesday — it was clear to Jim Cramer that analysts got it wrong. Somehow the company that just sold one billion iPhones managed to fake-out almost everyone on Wall Street. The chief pillar of the bearish case on Apple was the looming shortfall in cellphone sales," the "Mad Money" host said.