Biotech is getting roughed up, after leading the market's gains this year.» Read More
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.
Yes, it is all about "me me me" and kids today say, "You know what? That's not such a bad thing." Here's why.
There are compelling reasons to believe in Apple and Facebook, Ryan Jacob of the Jacob Internet Fund says.
Some say an Apple acquisition of Twitter would make sense. But the ship seems to have sailed.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
A new paradigm in technology makes the sector a solid play, Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners says.
The New York Times website was down for a prolonged period Wednesday morning, though the cause was not immediately clear.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Zynga's new CEO Don Mattrick announced a shakeup of the Farmville maker's top ranks as part of a larger restructuring.
One in three people in the United States visit Facebook every day, the company said Tuesday, releasing regional data for the first time to draw more advertisers.
Tweaking, or outright overhauling, a corporate logo is a risky move that could turn off customers, but over the years some of the biggest technology companies have successfully done it.
It’s hard to enjoy the lazy days of summer when there’s so much to worry about: debt ceiling, the next Fed chairman and the bad portents of the “Hindenburg Omen.”
Twitter appears to be getting ready to issue stock to the public, reports USA Today.
Dan Primack, Fortune Magazine, has the update on private equity deals and the surge in public offerings, including rumors BlackBerry wants to go private and Amazon's Bezos buying the Washington Post newspaper.
Zombies ... they're everywhere! Well, now they're not just eating your brains and making you run for you're life, they're also teaching math and helping you find a job.