CNBC's Dom Chu reports on the return of FANG stocks: Facebook, Amazon, Netflix and Alphabet/Google. » Read More
Twitter investors have retreated in the past year, sending the stock down 39 percent, even after a rally to kick off 2015.
Satya Nadella has taken Microsoft from old-school to cool in the past year. Here's what he did right and what challenges lie ahead.
Are you ready skeedaddy???!!! It's time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
U.S. stocks rallied to close up more than 1 percent higher, boosted by a surge in oil prices and alleviation of concerns in the euro zone.
Shares of the social network are due for a big rise after earnings this week so load up now, according to Goldman Sachs.
Uber hires scientists to start working on self-driving taxis, while Google is reportedly working on a ride-sharing app.
Big brands face a challenge in maximizing their reach on both television and mobile phone screens.
Jim Cramer saw that the market didn't make any sense in January. Is this nonsense finally over?
This was the most social Super Bowl ever. That's despite the fact that just half of ads featured hastags—down from about 57 percent last year.
Some ads hit the mark with viewers during Super Bowl Sunday, while some fell flat into the ground, according to experts.
The market has set contrasting 'allowances' for two of tech's biggest kids, Zuckerberg and Mayer. Why? It's all about trust.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan sits down with Mark Spoonauer to measure the popularity of ad-blocking tools and deals with the software maker behind Adblock Plus.
Twitter hailed the Super Bowl XLIX between Seattle Seahawks and the New England Patriots as 'the most tweeted @superbowl ever'.
The world is very different than it was 10 years ago. Facebook was an infant, smartphones were nonexistent and the World Wide Web was nascent.
The Super Bowl is Twitter's biggest annual event. But this year Twitter is facing more competition from Facebook.
A Super Bowl spot costs $4.5 million—that is $150,000 per second. What would that buy on major social media networks for that price?
Each time you swipe your credit card or click on social media platforms, your personal data is collected and sold, but Datacoup wants pay you for it.
It's not just tech giants moving fast into this technology, which lets users experience totally immersive, computer-simulated environments.
Question-and-answer site Quora has a long way to go to build a successful business. But it plans to get there without relying on Google.
Richard Kramer, managing partner at Arete, talks about U.S. earnings in terms of tech. Expect comments on Alibaba, Amazon, Facebook and Google.