Randi Zuckerberg, sister of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg, says video is the No. 1 thing social media consumers want.» Read More
CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the week's Facebook news and the opinions of guests who appeared on CNBC, including Dennis Berman, Marketplace editor & WSJ columnist; Jonathan Macey, Yale University professor; and Joan Lappin, Gramercy Capital Management president & CEO.
CNBC's Jon Fortt reports on the ongoing Facebook and Microsoft chatter.
The "Mad Money" host recommends investors put more weight on the company and less weight on the individual at the helm.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg negotiated the $1 billion Instagram deal alone before consulting his board of directors. CNBC's Julia Boorstin and Jonathan Macey, Yale University law professor, weigh in.
Will Microsoft stop funding billions of dollars in Bing and swap it instead for Facebook stock? Richard Sherlund, Nomura Securities, weighs in and takes a look at the tech sector.
Was Facebook's board all but left out of the picture in the company's acquisition of Instagram? Spencer Ante, WSJ deputy bureau chief, weighs in on the $1B deal.
The Squawk on the Street team discusses the latest major headlines, including Tuesday's market rally, a look at tech earnings, Facebook's Instagram acquisition, and Warren Buffett's prostate diagnosis.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky discusses the details of Facebook's ad business ahead of its IPO, and offers insight into the technology sector.
Shares of Apple are down over 3 percent today and the company has lost more than $50 billion in market cap during its recent slide. Kenneth Hackel, CT Capital president, explains why he would invest in Google over Apple.
Personal blogging website Tumblr may be starting to steal time from Facebook, explains CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Nasdaq is adjusting the listing requirements for how long a company has to be a "seasoned" trader. This was a key component in winning the Facebook listing. CNBC's Kayla Tausche looks at the changes.
Investors usually adopt a "sell in May and go away" strategy during this time of year, but could the Facebook IPO stand in the way of this approach? Jeff Cox, CNBC.com senior writer, offers insight.
It was a news-filled week for the markets and the business world in general. Click ahead to see what we believe are the more significant business events of the past week.
Facebook's blockbuster initial public offering could be coming at just the right time for markets — right when investors are preparing for the seemingly annual ritual to sell in May and go away.
Both tech titans are setting a dangerous precedent that could eventually end very badly for long-term holders, according to several investors and corporate governance experts.
According to Facebook, the Download Your Information feature was first made available in 2010 and allows users to receive a copy of material they have shared on Facebook, including pictures, posts, messages and a list of friends and chat conversations.
Advertisers want to target their ads to the people most likely to be receptive to them, and information is the key to targeting. The more information available, the better the targeting.
Facebook’s $1 billion acquisition of Instagram is part of a land grab for mobile Internet users—and with the explosion of smart phones, that land grab is all about photo sharing.
Facebook's announcement on Monday that it plans to buy photo-sharing app Instagram rocked the web and ruffled feathers on Twitter. Instagram CEO Kevin Systrom posted on the company blog that he and his team are "psyched" about the deal.
Confirmed sources say Facebook will list on the Nasdaq. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.