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.
- China threatens countermeasures in response to US bill supporting Hong Kong protesters
- Hong Kong protesters trample and burn jersey of NBA star LeBron James
- Elizabeth Warren takes heat for dodging questions on 'Medicare for All' taxes
- Andrew Yang turns question on Trump impeachment into a slam against Amazon for hurting retailers
- SoftBank is in talks with JP Morgan on WeWork bailout as cash expected to dry up by mid-November
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Our Josh Lipton reports on Apple’s highly anticipated launch of its gaming subscription service called “Arcade”.
Bertha Coombs has a special report on how a former Microsoft tech is now using his skills to make a video game company for doctors and even astronauts to help them train for medical procedures.
We’re seeing more people spending time streaming video games and movies which is causing the movie theater industry to take notice of a new challenge on its hands. Julia Boorstin has more for us.
Large crowds gathered at Arthur Ashe Stadium in New York to watch the three day “Fortnite” tournament. Josh Lipton explains how the esports industry is influencing the country.
Electronic Arts released the second season of Apex Legends with high expectations but as Josh Lipton reports initial viewership was weak which is now putting renewed attention to their competition.
The video gaming industry had their E3: Electronic Entertainment Expo — where new innovative and technological gaming systems were showcased. Josh Lipton is at that conference in Los Angeles and has more for us.
Josh Lipton explores what this new tech could mean for the industry and how developers are expected to compete with breakout hits like Fortnite and Apex Legends.
Nintendo soared on the popularity of the Pokemon Go game, but it’ll need to follow Game of War and Mobile Strike to prove profitable.
Esports, or competitive video game playing, may not be physically grueling like traditional sports, but it’s competitive and it’s big business.
Julia Boorstin tells us what gaming companies are doing to find real money in a virtual reality world.