Facebook must face a lawsuit accusing it of violating its users' privacy by scanning messages they send for advertising purposes.» Read More
Miles Nadal, MDC Partners chairman & CEO, shares his outlook on the growth of mobile devices and monetizing social media.
Sean Parker agrees to pay $2.5 million for conservation programs for building a movie-set-like wedding site in an ecologically sensitive area of Big Sur without proper permits.
Hoping to bring romance back, a French-themed cafe in Sydney, Metro St James', is offering free coffee for kissing couples. But can you go alone and make out with staff?
That old amalgamation of Windows and Intel that ruled the market in the '90s is back to work, says CNBC stock commentator Herb Greenberg.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Business slows down for some small shop owners in the summer. From networking to updating websites, a to-do guide for all those pesky tasks you've been meaning to do—for months.
John Malloy, BlueRun Ventures partners, discusses how the social mapping and navigation app startup has revolutionizes the way people plot their destinations and has generated interest from Google and Facebook.
Facebook has one major catalyst that makes its stock a "buy," Brian Pitz of Jeffries says.
Stocks shaved their gains in the final hour of trading Thursday, but still ended modestly higher with the Dow recovering from its worst one-day drop in nearly four weeks, as the latest round of tepid economic data suggested the Fed's bond-buying program would remain intact.
BMO Capital Markets upgraded Facebook to outperform, and the stock is up 6 percent. Dan Salmon, BMO, explains why he made the move.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a lower open after Japan's Nikkei index plummeted over 5 percent.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Stocks clawed back from their worst levels but still closed in the red Wednesday, dragged by the defensive sectors such as consumer staples and utilities, as investors questioned when the Federal Reserve would start winding down its stimulus program.
Nasdaq hit with record SEC fine in Facebook IPO flap; BlackRock's Fink says Dow headed to 28,000; China brings home the U.S. bacon in $4.7 billion pork industry deal.
The SEC has concluded its investigation into Facebook's IPO resulting in a $10 million fine to the Nasdaq, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. Stacy Janicki, Carmichael Lynch and Peter Shankman, Shankman Honig, discuss Nissan and other companies' decision to pull their ads from the social media site.
Has Facebook gotten too cheap not to buy? Find out why one analyst is upgrading Facebook shares.
Nissan is canceling its Facebook advertisements, reportedly because of the increase in hate speech on the site, and a new report finds more working moms are the primary bread-winner in their families. CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera and John Carney discuss.
Facebook's Sheryl Sandberg spoke out about what the company is working on to improve a system to block hate speech. The company is also looking at how to grow profits.
The Nasdaq agrees to pay a $10 million fine for failures during Facebook's IPO, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. And the FMHR traders discuss whether the makeup of the rally has changed, with Mike Santoli, Yahoo! Finance.
Nasdaq has agreed to pay the SEC $10 million for alleged securities laws violations resulting from its "poor systems and decision-making" during the Facebook IPO.