About NBR“Nightly Business Report produced by CNBC” (NBR) is an award-winning and highly-respected nightly business news program that airs on public television. Television’s longest-running evening business news broadcast, “NBR” features in-depth coverage and analysis of the biggest financial news stories of the day and access to some of the world’s top business leaders and policy makers.
- Dow futures sink 500 points, adding to the market's 3-week losing streak
- China releases details on its own blacklist, raising uncertainty for foreign businesses
- The pandemic will make European bonds more attractive than their US peers, economist predicts
- Oracle can now claim to be hosting 'two most important sites of our generation' — TikTok and Zoom
- Nikola founder Trevor Milton to voluntarily step down as executive chairman
NBR on TwitterMy Tweets
Subscribe to RSS
Sixty percent of Black Hat conference experts believe a successful cyberattack on US infrastructure will occur in the next two years.
Carelessness and well-known security weaknesses are at the core of many large-scale hacks, Stephen Boyer says.
You get some bad news: Your favorite retailer was just hacked. What to do to protect yourself.
At least 500 million user accounts have been stolen from Yahoo, the company confirmed on Thursday.
A free charging station may seem like a lifesaver for travelers, but it could leave you vulnerable to hackers.
Days before a big race, a Nascar team had its critical computer files held for ransom. Here’s how you can protect yourself.
Stolen personal data can fetch millions from buyers. Experts reveal how transactions are made and which info commands the highest price.
Brazil is notorious for its large concentration of hackers. Fears are mounting that there could be large-scale breaches at the Rio Olympics.
Guccifer 2.0 — the hacker who claimed credit for the recent DNC breach — has shared a new batch of juicy documents.
This sector has had a lot of activity and it could be ripe for more M&A, says Steve Harrod of early stage venture-capital firm General Catalyst.
Malicious actors are targeting smartphones for their wealth of data. Here are the main ways your device could be hacked.
New malware has already been used against banks in the U.S., Canada and Europe, bilking customers out of about $4 million.
Imagine a burglar breaks into your home, photographs your stuff, then sends you the pics and a message: “Pay now, and I’ll tell you how I got in.”
The cyberattack that knocked hundreds of Japanese school networks offline had at least one novel feature: It was allegedly instigated by a student.
A Fed official tells CNBC that the Fed has no authority to see oversee cybersecurity precautions for foreign assets held at the NY Fed.