Month: October 2017

Scott Galloway is one angry guy. He’s a professor at the NYU Stern School of Business, where he teaches brand strategy and digital marketing, and he’s the founder of consulting firm L2. Stern has become a bit of a media star recently on his (accurate) prediction that Amazon should consider buying Whole Foods. You might
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This article is part of a “Reporter’s Notebook” series, wherein CNBC journalists submit tales and observations from the field. To Elon Musk’s audience, the storied entrepreneur is less of a CEO than he is a rockstar. That’s what I learned after covering an afternoon of events by his companies SpaceX and Tesla in Australia, where
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Manhattan apartment sales were the strongest in two years, although prices at the top end continue to come under pressure. Total sales increased 13 percent in the third quarter compared with a year ago, according to a report from Douglas Elliman Real Estate and Miller Samuel Real Estate Appraisers and Consultants. Yet stronger sales were
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Finally, as the stock market surges into October, Cramer noticed a dozen unusual stock groups that have been gaining momentum. “Given that we are going into earnings season, it’s rather strange, and, I should add, actually incredibly healthy to see so many stocks from so many sectors running into their quarters,” he said. “Normally I’d
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In the immediate wake of the deadliest mass shooting in the U.S., some of Las Vegas’ conference halls and resorts served as makeshift shelters, housing injured concert-goers and distraught residents. But as the day progressed, streets and hotels were reopening, and so far, most events look to be proceeding as planned, but with added precautions.
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Check out the companies making headlines after the bell on Monday: Shares of Tesla fell 1.5 percent in extended trading after the company reported disappointing Model 3 delivery figures for the third quarter. Shares of Goldman Sachs edged lower in extended trade, after gaining 1.5 percent in the normal session. Earlier Monday, the company announced
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How so? First, HSA contributions are tax deductible. Second, money saved in an HSA — up to $3,400 per year for people with an individual health plan and $6,750 for those with a family plan — can grow tax-deferred. This is especially advantageous for younger savers with fewer likely medical expenses and, therefore, potential withdrawals,
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Robyn Mancell sold her Southern California, four bedroom home four years ago when her youngest child left. She moved to a cheaper, one bedroom apartment nearby. “There was a lot of upkeep,” the 58-year-old said of her former place. As some empty nesters and retirees decide to downsize, giving up a mortgage for a rental
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