Tech firms are delaying public listings causing a boom in private share trading of unlisted companies, the FT reports.» Read More
"I'd say 80/20 that they do get a deal," Jon Najarian says.
Twitter queen Lady Gaga has made an art of data mining through social media. In the process she's revolutionized the music industry.
Stocks are rallying on hopes for a deal on the debt limit, yet keeping the government shut down. Come again?
"Some of those names, I think, are presenting attractive opportunities," Mark Mahaney says.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Disney's pretty paper stock certificates may soon be valuable only to collectors, because the company is going all-digital for newly issued shares.
“I would rather buy the dip in the offensive names,” Rosecliff's Mike Murphy says.
Volatility is up more than 50 percent since the S&P 500 hit a record price of 1,729.86 last month.
Happy Wednesday. Meet the new Fed, same as the old Fed.
Stocks finished sharply lower for a second session Tuesday, with major averages hitting one-month lows, as investors digested comments from President Barack Obama on the ongoing political impasse in Washington.
While there are more high-profile women running top tech companies than a few years ago, women are still woefully underrepresented in the upper ranks.
As Twitter prepares to go public, the social media company is getting heat over a lack of women on its board, reports CNBC's Josh Lipton. Reshma Saujani, Girls Who Code founder, shares her opinions.
People don't just watch TV anymore; they talk about it on Twitter and advertisers and networks are taking note.
Many highly selective colleges are using their hefty endowments to craft financial aid deals for needy students that sharply lower their costs.
Would you buy Twitter? Vote in our Trader Poll and let us know.
Stocks finished higher Friday, recovering from the previous day's sharp losses and the Dow reclaiming its footing above 15000 mark, despite Washington's ongoing budget stalemate.
Jeff Killburg, KKM Financial, and Scott Nations, NationsShares, share their plays on social media stocks.
The microblogging site's initial public offering filing revealed just how unlike these two companies really are.
A host of tech companies say that users' concerns about the security of shopping online must be addressed if e-commerce is to reach its potential.
Twitter will get a public value of as much as $10 billion, but only one shareholder will become a billionaire—and he's no longer with the company.