The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
Will the second quarter have automakers smiling? Will the housing recovery rev up? Here's a look at what to expect from some key sectors.
Facebook vs. Google is the first of Thursday's doubleheader kick-off of the second round of our "Squawk Box Money Madness" stock tournament.
Just a day after Facebook shares hit a low for the year, they rebounded on Wednesday. Here's why.
Mobile ads will account for roughly half of Twitter's advertising revenue this year and will make up more than 60 percent of the company's ad revenue by 2015.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Mark Zuckerberg is reportedly putting his money where his mouth is and forming a political nonprofit to help spark U.S. immigration reform.
In the final matchup of the "Squawk 16" opening round of our "Money Madness," JPMorgan faces Intel for the last spot in our "Elevated 8" second round. Vote now on our "Squawk Box" Facebook page.
One options trader placed a bearish bet that Facebook stock will be 6.5 percent lower at May expiration.
FMHR trader Brian Kelly made a bullish call on Facebook in February. The stock is since down 15 percent.
Facebook now looks more like "Spambook" said Richard Greenfield, analyst at BTIG Partners, who has a "sell" rating on Facebook with a $22 price target.
"Does social advertising work?" Richard Greenfield, BTIG analyst, explains why he has a sell rating on Facebook and put a $22 price target on the stock.
Facebook shares are down 20 percent since hitting a six-month high in January partly on concerns Facebook ads have shifted from social to "spammy."
With the release of Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg's "Lean In," Virgin's Richard Branson offers three tips for a more effective workplace, whether you're a startup or more established company.
Vote on our "Squawk Box" Facebook page to send either Microsoft or Google through to the "Elevated 8" round of our "Money Madness."
In shaping its targeted advertising strategy, Facebook is tapping into outside sources of data to learn even more about Facebook users, the NYT reports.
Stocks bounced off their worst levels but still ended in negative territory Monday, as initial euphoria over Cyprus fizzled and even after Eurogroup head's Jeroen Dijsselbloem backtracked on his previous comments that the island nation's bailout is a template for bank rescues.
Believe in Facebook. If you believe in data, you believe in Facebook.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin offers insight on Facebook stock's fall to its lowest levels year-to-date.
As legislators consider standardizing the collection of Internet sales tax, the debate on what's fair for online retailers and small businesses is heating up. Chegg's CEO weighs in.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers: