“It’s important for people to ask more philosophical questions about society and business and how human interest and commerce intersect. It can destroy people or it can build people up.”
On this CNBC series, Camping World owner Marcus Lemonis offers to invest his own money in struggling small businesses, and then helps to fix what's broken with companies' people, process, and/or products.
In The Profit season 7’s premiere, “Dante’s”, Marcus Lemonis visited a restaurant and did something new.
CNBC announced the new Profit podcast, which is just audio from the TV show, and The Profit season seven’s premiere date.
The “Pro-Fit” episode of The Profit: An Inside Look was the best Inside Look yet, and not just because it included CNBC’s notes on the episode.
This is the best Profit documentary CNBC has produced so far, and not just because of the emotional discoveries at the orphanage where Marcus was adopted.
What if The Profit focused on businesses Marcus Lemonis previously invested in, instead of on new businesses?
The owners of Simply Slices, Doug and Debbie Pavoni, did reality TV before The Profit: eight years ago, they were controlling monsters on a CMT reality series.
There was a “to be continued” at the end of the episode about cell phone case company The Casery, whose founder was called “a smug prick” by Marcus Lemonis.
The Profit returns next week with new episodes, but Tuesday night, it aired a rerun for a season-two episode with some behind-the-scenes content, with the title, “An Inside Look: Worldwide Trailers.” It was terrific television.
The Profit star Marcus Lemonis walked out of a business and potential deal mid-episode when one of the businesses co-owners said that he acted like “a sexist, egotistical, racist pig on the radio.”
On CNBC’s The Profit, Marcus Lemonis invests in businesses by writing his own check personal checks. Are those checks real? And what happened to season two of The Partner?
The Profit Marcus Lemonis has apologized after receiving death threats and criticism for his thoughts about Trump’s response to violence in Charlottesville.
CNBC’s The Profit found Marcus Lemonis in Chicago, investing in and transforming Windward Boardshop to W82—and delivering its best episode in a while.
An interview with The Profit’s Marcus Lemonis about his CNBC show The Partner, which concluded its first season when he named Julianna Reed as his partner.
With just two episodes left, I cannot see any of the people on The Partner actually becoming Marcus Lemonis’ actual partner.