Can the bull market continue if companies aren't growing their top line? The latest figures show analysts forecasting little revenue growth for 2015.» Read More
Wall Street's latest trading fiasco is not expected to have a lingering impact on the market, but it certainly dealt a longer term blow to the Nasdaq's reputation.
Nasdaq said it halted trading for three hours Thursday after a "connectivity issue between an exchange participant" and a system that disseminates all stock prices for the industry..
The Nasdaq shutdown is one more reason for investors to lose confidence in the markets, and another black eye for the exchange.
The Nasdaq trading glitch was the latest in a string of snafus that have halted trading in recent years. Here are some recent incidents that have tripped up the market.
So what was the most popular U.S. website last month? Not Google (sort of). Turns out that Yahoo had the most unique monthly visitors in July, beating even the search king.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
The U.S. is making gains on developing a surveillance system to identify people in crowds. The NYT reports.
CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced the launch of internet.org, what Facebook calls "a global partnership with the goal of making Internet access available to the next 5 billion people."
Hackers around the world are donating money to reward the man who revealed a software bug on Facebook's platform by hacking Mark Zuckerberg's account.
Mischel Kwon of Mischel Kwon and Associates; Pat Calhoun, McAfee; and Dave Chronister, Parameter Security, discuss new questions about web security following the hacking of Facebook Mark Zuckerberg's page.
Engineer and hacker Khalil Shreateh spoke to CNBC's Julia Boorstin about the glitch he found in Facebook's system.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
Silicon Valley start-ups are offering novel perks—massages, body analytics, subsidized rents, trips to Tahoe and even helicopter rides—in hopes they will land top talent.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details on how even Mark Zuckerberg's Facebook page is vulnerable.
In the world of cyber fraud, a fake fan on Instagram can be worth five times more than a stolen credit card number.
Authorities have opened a bribery investigation into whether JPMorgan Chase hired children of powerful Chinese officials to help the bank win business, the New York Times reports.
Yahoo named former eBay executive Maynard Webb as its permanent chairman. The move comes as CEO Marissa Mayer's turnaround effort hits the one-year mark.
It brings together characters from far-flung Disney and Pixar worlds in an unprecedented mashup, and it ditches a strategy of creating stand-alone console games.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin looks into the performances of social media stocks including LinkedIn, Groupon and Facebook; and Lou Kerner, The Social Internet Fund founder, forecasts the next move for Facebook.
An American kidnap victim's appearance on Ask.fm is drawing attention to the Latvian social hangout site where some kids go to torment each other. NBC News reports.