Jack Dorsey finds himself leading both Square and Twitter, where he is being heralded as a savior, Recode reports.» Read More
The under-representation of women at this year's World Economic Forum in Davos has been one of the more obvious elephants in the room.
Tech firms Google, Amazon, Intel and Facebook are flexing muscles in Washington like their cousins AT&T and Verizon.
I have been jumping up and down about earnings, says Kenny Polcari. Now, finally, the market is starting to wake up — just in time for the next Fed meeting.
Crowdfunding is about to get a lot bigger, and potentially a lot more risky.
One of the hottest buzz-phrases from DC to Davos is "inequality." Carol Roth says that's not the problem. Here's why.
Microsoft will allow foreign customers to have their personal data stored on servers outside the United States. The FT reports.
Julia Boorstin digs in to a new Princeton report which claims the amount of Facebook users will decline by 80 percent between 2015 and 2017.
The app, launched Wednesday, aims to build on the company's understanding of how people consume news.
From a Forum blog to live chats with session speakers, this year's World Economic Forum is more social than ever before.
Wednesday's midday movers:
A new movie features a woman who gives birth to Satan's spawn. But that's not the only strange baby-related thing going on.
The anonymous author behind the @GSElevator Twitter profile has agreed a deal to turn his allegedly insider observations into a tell-all book.
Tom Kee likes BlackBerry but after the stock's meteoric start to 2014, he says it may be time for a breather.
San Francisco's transportation agency agreed to charge tech companies $1 every time one of their commuter shuttles uses a public bus stop.
Facebook is expected to introduce a news reader app soon. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the advertising value of such products and how they keep users more engaged.
Weixin is China's killer app, a highly addictive social networking tool. In the United States, a similar version is known as WeChat. The NYT reports.
The "Fast Money" pros address the top issues of this past week.
The social network is adding a feature in an effort to get users more in real-time conversations about events, similar to Twitter's Trending Topics.
Citing a recent "buy" rating on Twitter, CNBC's Jim Cramer believes the social network's growth story may be similar to Amazon's.
Is there a reason to avoid Facebook? Aaron Kessler, Raymond James, and Brian Evans, AdvisorShares, debate the play on the social media giant. Kessler recently increased his price target to $63 from $60.