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.
- Prepare for a good year on Wall Street—just not 2017 good, says JP Morgan Private Bank
- Behind-the-scenes secrets of 'Shark Tank' from a CEO who landed a deal with Kevin O'Leary
- A Sportswear start-up is NASA technology to make the next generation of jackets
- Saudi Arabia says it's in talks with 10 other nations on nuclear energy ambitions, calls for fairness from US
- A former Google and Apple exec now teaches Stanford students to design products to make people happy
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Four years ago, Nick Miller and Adam Zilberbaum were working 16-hour days trying to build Parking Panda, an online service that lets people reserve vehicle parking in advance of events and nights out. But instead of heading off to business school, they went to the Entrepreneurs Roundtable Accelerator in New York City. Read More Meet the …
Ash Kamel wanted to expand his skills and be more marketable in the corporate world. But he didn’t choose to do it by enrolling in an expensive and time-consuming business school program. Kamel, who graduated with an electrical engineering degree nearly a decade ago and became an entrepreneur, enrolled instead in a three-month, classroom-based “boot …
What might a college education look like 25 years from now? What will the student body look like? And what could be the impact of rising tuition costs and the current student loan bubble? In the final installment of our three-part series on the future of education, Sharon Epperson gives us a glimpse into the …
Twenty years from now, a new method of teaching will turn the traditional classroom model on its head.
Supercomputers that are able to process tons of information including documents, dictionaries and encyclopedias could be useful for tutoring students.
To walk into a college classroom today is to take a trip back in time. Odds are, the room will have desks arranged in rows, with open space or a lectern at the front of the room. Professors will be using that space to lecture as students sit and listen passively. That classroom structure has changed little …