Stocks are higher in the first trading day in May. Krishna Memani, Oppenheimer funds; and Ron Weiner, CEO of RDM Financial group, join to discuss the latest market conditions. » Read More
David Seaburg, Cowen & Company, and Chris Dessi, Silverback Social, debate the play Twitter. Seaburg says user growth is decelerating and does not have the motorization means that Facebook does.
It seems few investors are getting behind Twitter's stock as the micro-blogging company readies to report earnings Tuesday.
In the technology world, no question comes up more frequently these days than "Are we in a bubble?"
U.S. stocks finished lower on Friday weighed by Amazon's weak earnings and Visa's lowered outlook, in addition to ongoing geopolitical concerns.
Stop bashing Wall Street for a hot second and think about what smaller bonuses REALLY means, says former trader Raj Mahal.
Mark Cuban, who made his fortune as an Internet entrepreneur, tells CNBC "it's not 1999 all over again by a long shot."
The tax money will be have to be made up somewhere, billionaire investor Mark Cuban says.
Facebook's record close on Thursday, fueled by earnings, added $1.6 billion to CEO Mark Zuckerberg's bottom line. USA Today reports.
Asian equity markets finished mostly higher on the final trading day of the week following another record close for the S&P 500 overnight.
Chinese companies have been pouring money into Silicon Valley, joining a parade of financiers seeking to participate in the latest boom.
Does Instagram have a Snapchat competitor up its sleeve?
U.S. stocks closed little changed on Thursday, with the S&P touching highs, as investors weighed mostly upbeat earnings and mixed economic reports.
CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg, discusses the stock performance of Twitter and Facebook, and the likelihood Facebook will solely own the mobile space.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
Shares of Facebook are soaring today after blowout earnings. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Sheryl Sandberg is optimistic about the promise in new premium video advertisements.
Shares of Facebook hit a record high after a surge in mobile advertising revenue helped the world's No. 1 social network trounce analysts' estimates.
Retailers have been trying to get a fresh read on the consumer and can't afford to sit back and wait for consumers to get out of their funk.
Dan Niles, AlphaOne Capital Partners, explains why he thinks Facebook is the best Internet stock. They still haven't scratched the surface of other things they can do, says Niles.
Mark Mahaney, RBC Capital Markets managing director, discusses the future monetization of Facebook and if they are taking share from Google in the mobile ad market. Mahaney says Instagram monetization and autoplay video ads can add $1 billion to Facebook's top line.
Henry Blodget, Business Insider editor-in-chief & CEO, discusses Facebook's "staggering" quarterly earnings and the social networks innovation. CNBC's Jon Fortt provides perspective.