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Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The tech IPO market for 2014 is shaping up to be a big one.
American consulting firm Bain & Company has been ranked as the best place to work in 2014, according to an annual survey of employee satisfaction.
Expect big acts for the media and entertainment industry next year: big deals, bigger convergence, biggest mobile universe. Julia Boorstin shares her insights.
Twitter faced a heavy dose of skepticism about its prospects going into its IPO, but a month later all it has done is make investors money.
Facebook reveals the ten most-talked about events of 2013 as the social network becomes an increasingly important tool for media sites.
Jim Cramer has got something to say about four leaders that he just doesn’t like.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Discussing Twitter's rise above $50, with SunTrust's Bob Peck. He agrees with FM trader Stephen Weiss the stock still has a lot to prove.
Both Twitter and Facebook are above the $50 mark. The FMHR traders discuss which stock makes a better buy.
What lies ahead for the booming social media industry in 2014? CNBC's social media guru notes three developments that would shake up the market.
Tech, luxury, fashion, fun, family, romance—we've got inspired, creative gift ideas for the shopping-challenged.
Happy Tuesday. Looks like some white stuff is on the way for Wall Street, so we're just going to snuggle up with a morning six-pack.
A private ambulance service operating in six states abruptly shut down without explanation, leaving dozens of cities and towns scrambling.
A new city-guide app sorts through millions of Instagram photos to find the best bars, museums and other hot spots
Tech giants issue open letter asking the NSA to limit its surveillance of their users.
TD Ameritrade's IMX survey of retail investors points to bullishness, Managing Director Nicole Sherrod says.
Tech companies are mounting a public campaign to urge Obama to set new limits on government surveillance, the New York Times reports.
All Carl Icahn wants is for Apple to spend $50 billion to buy back shares. Instead, Apple blew $200 million this week on the social media bubble.