According to screenwriter Aaron Sorkin, actor Christian Bale didn't have to audition for his role in the coming Steve Jobs biopic.» Read More
AOL Wednesday withdrew an estimated $900 million cash offer for Swedish online marketerTradeDoubler after failing to gain the approval of 90% of shareholders.
For those of you who know nothing of my past, I was the guy that brought competitive eating to ESPN, as chronicled in the book, "Horsemen of the Esophagus." I was the sideline reporter for two Nathan's hot dog eating contest telecasts and am one of the only reporters who the legendary Kobayashi recognizes by face.
The Financial Brackets:Let’s be honest, the reason why a Cinderella is a Cinderella at this time of year is because the mid-major team -- given how much less they spend and how much less they make -- shouldn’t have a chance to win. Yet the games are played and they do win -- see George Mason through to the Final Four last year...
Swisscom, the former state telecommunications monopoly, said Monday it offered to buy Fastweb, Italy's second-largest fixed-line phone company, for 3.7 billion euros ($4.9 billion) to expand into the Mediterranean nation.
There’s a better way to make money off March Madness than the office pool – and you probably have better odds when you’re watching Mad Money.
Shares of Yahoo tumbled Friday amid reports that the Web portal's deal with AT&T to sell high-speed Internet access may be on shaky ground.
The eight-member jury assessed Vonage $58 million in past damages and ordered it to pay a 5.5% royalty rate on Vonage sales going forward.
"The idea that Google has some edge because they've got super-duper rocket scientists may be a little antiquated now," said Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales.
This myth that Americans are forgoing movie theaters to watch films on their flatscreen TVs is just that - a myth...
Microsoft sees the shift by business organisations to Web-based phone systems running on its software to generate "billions" of dollars in revenue for the company, a top executive said on Tuesday.
I had the unusual opportunity to emcee Silicon Valley's first Technology Policy Summit last week in San Jose, an awesome collection of policymakers, investors, CEOs, nonprofit reps and academics. But one of the most fascinating panels included the co-founders of three of the web's most exciting start-ups. And I had the chance to interview them exclusively about the potential of their sites, and the prospects for a bigtime payday.
Originally, Cramer recommended this company as a short-term buy. But now he’s wondering if there’s enough growth ahead to make it worth holding on to. He went straight to the source to find out.
Here are seven reasons why this web company is a better investment than most other internet stocks right now.
Here's another internet stock that Cramer is pumped up about. There was a time when the Street thought it was a bit schizophrenic, but nowadays its strength is in a diversity of brands. And even after a 15-point jump, it still has the juice.
Cramer can often be a contrarian - and in the tech sector, he's got a few picks that go against the grain. One in particular is making some positive moves, and Cramer believes it could be reason to cash in now.
BitTorrent, makers of a technology often used to trade pirated copies of Hollywood movies, is launching a Web site that will sell downloads of films and TV shows licensed from the studios.
BitTorrent Inc., makers of a technology often used to trade pirated copies of Hollywood movies, is launching a Web site that will sell downloads of films and TV shows licensed from the studios.
Google dominated the search arena, and then seized vast chunks of the e-mail market from Yahoo! and Microsoft's MSN. Now Google is taking aim at Microsoft's nearly universal office applications. But will Google's subscription-based Apps Premier Edition shake the House that Bill Gates built? Two analysts weighed in on "Morning Call."
A deal between Google and CBS that would let YouTube users watch clips from CBS shows such as "The Late Show with David Letterman," has unraveled, the Wall Street Journal reported on Wednesday.
If General Motors ends up buying Chrysler from German parent DaimlerChrysler, would that spark further consolidation among automakers? CNBC's Sue Herera posed the question on "Power Lunch" on Tuesday.