Measures that target Russia’s core industries will depress consumption and investment
Apple's iPad sales fell 1.4 million from a year earlier, and a bigger and more powerful iPhone 6 will only cannibalize them
In offering conflicting opinions within hours, two federal courts have set up a fight at the Supreme Court over the Affordable Care Act
Xiaomi Chief Executive Officer Lei Jun unveils the Mi4, a metal-backed iPhone-esque smartphone with a 5-inch display, the latest Qualcomm Snapdragon chip, and a $320 price tag
His three-and-a-half-hour attack on Herbalife managed to push the stock price higher without breaking any new ground
Tim Kobe, the man behind the Apple Store's signature touches, remembers what Jobs taught him about retail design
What Netflix lovingly refers to as "Content" puts the company far ahead of Amazon and Hulu in the race to become a real HBO competitor
Yale SOM's application discount is the price of a new video game. Will it ease the burden for low-income students?
For chief executive officers, correlation between pay and stock performance is pretty random, as this chart illustrates
By: Mark Scott
Soccer, Football, or Fútbol. Whatever you call it, the world's most popular sport draws billions of fanatical followers each week to domestic, continental, and global competitions. Despite the economic downturn, the world's elite clubs--all located in Europe--are still hauling in megamoney from a combination of game day ticket sales, lucrative commercial agreements, and multibillion dollar broadcasting deals. According to consultancy Deloitte, the combined revenue of the top 20 elite clubs was €4.9 billion ($5.0 billion) for the 2007-2008 season, a 6% annual increase and three times the amount reported just a decade ago.
Click on to see which soccer clubs top this year's global rankings.
(All data provided by Deloitte)