Cloud computing remains a major secular trend in technology, but investors may not fully appreciate the benefits for Amazon and Google.» Read More
Losing money comes with the territory in trading and investing. The winners just do a better job of managing (or they actually manage!) their capital.
Shares of Facebook are still languishing well below the $38 IPO price, but earlier today on CNBC's "Squawk Box," BlackRock's Larry Fink was "friending" Facebook, with Victor Anthony, Topeka Capital Markets, and Rich Ross, Auerbach Grayson.
Video ads and premium accounts for users are just a couple of ways the new start-up Airtime is floating as potential ideas to generate revenue, co-founder Sean Parker said in an interview with CNBC.
Foursquare is expected to announce an overhaul of its application — one that Dennis Crowley, the chief executive and one of the founders, says is the truest vision of Foursquare, turning it into a recommendation service that could rival sites like Yelp.
Following are Fast Money's Pops & Drops. Find out what’s going up, what’s going down and whether our traders would double down, fade or run in the other direction!
A day after Nasdaq CEO Robert Greifeld apologized during his exclusive interview with Maria Bartiromo, he faced angry peers at an industry gathering in New York, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
If the miserable Facebook IPO has kept you out of the stock market, Knight Capital CEO Tom Joyce says, you'll be sorry.
The authors write in their new book why trust and confidence in the stock market has been shattered in the past few years.
I did something Wednesday that I didn’t think I was ever going to be able to do. Not only did I establish a position in social media giant Facebook, but I did so while feeling good about the decision.
The Facebook situation is an industry issue, says Thomas Joyce, Knight Capital CEO. "Why shouldn't a competitor get a leg up because they screwed up?" he tells CNBC's Scott Wapner.
Attendees of The Sandler O’Neill Global Brokerage and Exchange Conference were abuzz in the hallways with their respective takes on Nasdaq’s $40 million proposal to address damages mounted by brokers during the initial public offering of Facebook.
New research has found that only one in four emails is essential for work. And only 14 percent of work emails were considered critically important.
The "Squawk on the Street" crew discusses the market-moving stories of the day, including a preview of Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's testimony on Capitol Hill; China's interest rate cut; the Nasdaq's mishandling of Facebook's IPO; and a lapse of leadership at Chesapeake Energy.
Sean Parker, Airtime co-founder, discusses new corporate governance models in Silicon Valley, with CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin.
Sean Parker, Airtime co-founder, weighs in on the controversial launch of Facebook's initial public offering, with CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin, and Laurence Fink, BlackRock chairman & CEO.
European shares were called to open higher on Thursday on fresh hopes that German and European Union officials are exploring ways to rescue Spain's debt-stricken banks, although Madrid has not yet requested assistance.
Nasdaq CEO Robert Greifeld told CNBC that the firm has been "embarrassed" by the botched Facebook IPO but the exchange has no direct responsibility to individual investors.
Nasdaq OMX Group proposed a "one-time" payout of about $40 million to compensate some financial firms that suffered losses from botched trades during the Facebook IPO.
Stocks surged more than 2 percent across the board Wednesday, with the Dow and S&P 500 logging their best one-day gains in 2012, amid growing hopes that central banks around the world will implement further measures to support the global economy.
The Fast Money traders discuss the best day of the year for the Dow and the S&P 500, and Nasdaq's plan to compensate for Facebook losses, with Harvey Pit, former SEC chairman.