Walter Isaacson, "The Innovators" author, discusses Apple's future and Tim Cook's leadership versus Steve Jobs.» Read More
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports the latest details on the fallout from yesterday's reporting blunder; and Google shareholder, Paul Meeks, Saturna Capital, shares his views on the company's long-range prospects, including clarity on its mobile plan.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Google's Larry Page wrapped up the tech giant's earnings conference call moments ago.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports an update from Google's earnings conference call.
NEW YORK-- Google plummeted almost $80 per share, more than 10 percent, and trading in the stock was halted two and a half hours Thursday after a disappointing earnings report was published ahead of schedule and surprised investors. Google was trading at $754 per share at 12:30 p.m. EDT, then fell almost $20 in a minute after investors saw the report, a draft.
Google's Q3 2012 earnings conference call, with CEO Larry Page, CFO and Senior Vice President Patrick Pichette, Senior Vice President and Chief Business Officer Nikesh Arora; and Investor Relations director Jane Penner.
SAN FRANCISCO-- Google Inc.' s third-quarter earnings should reveal whether investors' recently rejuvenated optimism about the Internet search leader's growth prospects is justified.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on the latest details on the trial between Oracle and Google.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on Oracle building a case that Google really did need a license to use specific parts of the company's Java software. The FMHR traders discuss.
The jury selection in a dispute over smartphone technology between Google and Oracle starts today. CNBC's Jon Fortt reports.
In the wake of the now infamous Google "founders," expect to hear more griping that Silicon Valley live by its own set of rules.
On Thursday, Google beat earnings and announced plans to issue a dividend — in the form of a new class of nonvoting stock.
Larry Page, Google’s chief executive, so hates wasting time at meetings that he once dumped his secretary to avoid being scheduled for them. He does not much like e-mail either—even his own Gmail—saying the tedious back-and-forth takes too long to solve problems., the New York Times reports.
Debating whether the search giant's margins will shrink as it ramps up hiring and advertising, with Trip Chowdhry, Global Equities Research, and Bruce Upbin, Forbes.