In now-removed annotations on the site, Mahbod Moghadam added a series of comments, including "beautifully written," Re/code reports.
Vietnam and China traded accusations over the sinking of a Vietnamese fishing boat not far from where China has placed an oil rig in disputed waters.
Through her Sunshine Lady Foundation, Doris Buffett answers requests for help to Warren Buffett.
Honda Accord ranks as the most stolen and most recovered car for the fifth year among vehicles equipped with a LoJack tracking-device, the maker says.
Netflix has purchased the earliest home video rights for Sony's animated films, which were previously owned by Starz.
Calls for a correction after the long rally have been wrong for years and will likely stay wrong, Dennis Gartman, the Gartman Letter's publisher, said.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
U.S. single-family home prices rose in March, a key survey said on Tuesday, as the housing market extended its fragile recovery.
The bull market in stocks is not really 5 years old because analysts are using the wrong low to measure its duration, strategist Jeff Saut tells CNBC.
Spotify says its internal systems have been breached by hackers and is advising its users to update the app on their devices. NBC News reports.
MercadoLibre is the eBay of Latin America. The founder talks about how he built the largest regional retailer despite market challenges.
Apple is readying a new platform that would turn the iPhone into a remote control for lights, security systems and other household appliances.
Pope Francis says priestly celibacy is up for discussion.
An Iranian judge has ordered the Facebook CEO to appear in court to answer privacy complaints regarding Facebook-owned applications.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The acclaimed book on wealth inequality, "Capital in the Twenty-First Century" by French economist Thomas Piketty, is "fundamentally flawed," said AEI's Kevin Hassett.
Since January, utilities have been the top performer in the S&P. But investors beware: If interest rates rise, you could be hard-hit.
Just because next week is a short week, doesn’t mean Jim Cramer intends to rest. Quite the opposite.
Hedge funds have done an about-face on a group of crowded stock bets.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods unexpectedly rose in April, but a measure of capital spending dropped.