By now, anyone who's used social media long enough probably knows at least one person who has passed away, but whose profile page remains.» Read More
Microsoft's entertainment head, Don Mattrick, is leaving the company to join struggling games publisher Zynga as its chief executive.
A high-profile police commissioner who has run three of America's largest police forces is preparing to launch the first comprehensive social media network for police officers.
High-profile start-up sales have drawn the attention of investors. Now some of the world’s largest companies want a piece of the action.
Paula Deen has lost multiple big deals following a racial-slur controversy. Despite the uproar, crisis management professionals say it's not too late to right this sinking ship.
How to become a better venture capital investor is the topic of the 500 Startups conference in San Francisco.
Youssef Squali of Cantor Fitzgerald explains why he thinks the social network's valuation is compelling and why the company will benefit from strong mobile ad sales.
Microsoft offered a peak at Windows 8.1, a free update that promises to address some common gripes including...yep, the return of the "start" button.
Big data investor Joe Lonsdale, founder of Palantir Technologies, Addepar and Formation 8, says the Edward Snowden debate is one Silicon Valley engineers are eager to take part in.
Investors aren't the only ones running away from Apple. The company is beginning to see a brain drain, an analyst tells CNBC.
Total U.S. spending on ads was virtually flat in the first quarter of 2013, with a 0.1 percent year-on-year decline, while the outlook remains subdued, according to a study from Kantar Media.
In what may be considered a big boost to Instagram's future, the amount of Vines shared on Twitter has dropped dramatically since Facebook's Instagram launched a video feature last week.
Facebook said a year-long data breach inadvertently exposed 6 million users' phone numbers and email addresses to unauthorized viewers.
The US has filed charges against Edward Snowden, the former NSA contractor who exposed the US government's top-secret surveillance programs.
Stocks finished mixed in choppy trading Friday, with major averages putting an end to two days of heavy losses triggered by Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke's comments that the central bank may scale back its asset purchases later this year.
Cramer's charitable trust sold its position in Oracle this week, "throwing in the towel" on the stock, while adding to its position in another name: Facebook. Here's why.
U.S. stock index futures were higher Friday, as global shares bounced back after two-straight days of heavy market selloff.
CNBC's Jim Cramer says his charitable trust has thrown in the towel on Oracle, because it's a company he no longer believes in. The stock is down almost 8 percent this year, mostly due to losses in the last day. "They're obviously executing very poorly," he says.
How the options market is playing Facebook, with CNBC contributor Mike Khouw of CRT Capital.
Facebook announced it's adding a video function to its photo sharing application Instagram. FM traders Jon Najarian and Karen Finerman debate how to play the stock.
Facebook's "surprise" product announcement Thursday was the launch of video for Instagram.