The Cost to See the Belmont? Somewhere Between $10 and $15,000

California Chrome prepares for the Belmont Stakes
California Chrome prepares for the Belmont Stakes Anthony Gruppuso-USA TODAY Sports

1. Cheap Seats, Champagne Rooms And The Triple Crown

Spectators at the 146th running of the Belmont Stakes will have a wide, economically diverse choice to make as far as seating is concerned. A record attendance is expected at the annual horse race on Saturday, and some will pay nearly $15,000 for a ticket to view the race. Others can pay as little as $10.  

2. 'Tetris': 30 Years Of Joyful Addiction

Tetris "Tetris" turns 30 today. Courtesy/Nintendo

In an age of super-realism in video games, the simple, tile-matching game is still one of the most popular of all time. Tetris turns 30 on June 6, with thousands of players still joyfully addicted. But just how did this quirky game come to dominate the industry – and become such a pop culture icon?

3. Time To Find Out If Clock Has Run Out

197839-people-magazine Time Inc., which owns People magazine and more than 90 titles, goes public on Monday. Reuters

Time Inc is spinning off its corporate parent Time Warner (NYSE:TWX) and going public on its own. But with its library of magazines still too dependent on print advertising dollars, selling shares may not be easy.

4. What Happens To The 5 Taliban Prisoners Swapped For Bergdahl?

bowe A Taliban militant speaks to U.S. Army Sergeant Bergdahl waiting in a pick-up truck before his release at the Afghan border Reuters

The story of Bowe Bergdahl has dominated headlines this week, but whether President Obama's prisoner swap was a success may ultimately be determined by the fate of the five Taliban prisoners released from Guantanamo. How likely are they to rejoin the insurgency?

5. Sprint Agrees to Buy T-Mobile, But Doubts Persist

sprint People walk past a Sprint store in New York Dec. 17, 2012. Andrew Kelly/Reuters

Sprint Corp still hopes to buy rival T-Mobile for about $32 billion, but analysts think the deal will be shot down by regulators without major divestitures.