CNBC's Morgan Brennan tours Amazon's brick-and-mortar store in Manhattan which provides perks for Prime members as the e-commerce giant continues its retail expansion.
Brian Goldberg spent 13 years trading equities in Asia. Now he is introducing Americans to the jianbing, a quintessential Chinese all-day breakfast food, which he's selling from his NYC eatery Mr. Bing. The original Beijing style is a mung bean, rice and white-flour crepe coated with scrambled egg, sesame seeds, scallions, hoisin sauce, crispy chilli paste, cilantro and packed with crunchy wontons — newer meat versions include barbecued pork, peking duck and drunken chicken. Pricing on a bing ranges from $10 for a traditional to $15 for Peking duck.
CNBC's Deirdre Bosa reports on Uber's miscalculations underpaying New York City drivers and one hedge fund manager's comments about the company.
The ride-hailing company said it had "mistakenly" over-calculated its cut of commission by taking roughly 25 percent from fares before taxes.
A Brooklyn-based startup wants to use data to better organize ride-sharing routes, Curbed reports.
How CNBC reporter Emmie Martin spends money and enjoys life in NYC without breaking the bank.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau weighs in on GM's car share contribution to the gig economy with Maven which launched in New York City today.
Julia Steyn, GM vice president for urban mobility, discusses the automaker's new car-sharing subsidiary Maven. CNBC's Phil LeBeau weighs in.
As much as AI is a useful tool, it will never replace human judgment, former NYC Mayor Michael Bloomberg says.
These are basically rotorcrafts, says Rob Wiesenthal, Blade founder amd CEO, sharing his vision of the future of transportation in highly-congested traffic areas.