Hopeful parents to be are turning to crowdfunding sites to raise thousands of dollars from friends, family and even complete strangers.
Dr. C. Terence Lee, a fertility specialist based in Brea, Calif., flashes a photo of a beaming infant across a projection screen and announces: "This baby was bought with bitcoins."
Sarah Dvorak was desperate. The former retail executive had depleted her savings accounts, borrowed from family members, and secured a microloan from a local development group to launch Mission Cheese, a San Francisco café that would specialize in domestic products like Minnesota-made Camembert and a silky sheep's-milk cheese from Northern California. But three weeks before opening day last spring, she still didn't have refrigerated cases to store and display her fare. Despite having cobbled together $225,000 to start her business, she had come up $12,000 short. So she turned to Indiegogo, a San Francisco-based site that allowed her to appeal directly to the public for money. "Within one month, I had the funding I needed," Dvorak says. "I was in tears."
89-year old Pearl Malkin launches a business making her own line of decorated "Happy Canes" and uses Kickstarter to raise $3,500.
A name change can sometimes cause a company more trouble than it's worth.
A spy virus stole millions of passwords. Here's how to keep your password secure.
A time-tested group of elite fund managers offer their best stock ideas for 2014.
For an exclusive CNNMoney list, research firm Universum surveyed engineering and IT students in Europe to see where they most want to work.
The 2015 Ford Mustang will offer a few things you might not expect but engineers promise it will be the best ever.
With his retirement on the horizon, we take a look back at some of the iconic auto designer's greatest hits (and misses).
The BMW i3 is arty and hi-tech while the Mercedes B-class Electric Drive takes a simpler approach.
The results of WPP and Millward Brown's annual ranking of the top brands in China highlights a shift in power away from state-owned enterprises.
In the near-future, drones could be delivering your packages, pizza and even your tea bag to the kitchen.