Some traders are betting Alibaba's stock will close the week even higher.
CNBC takes an inside look at the new office Facebook needed after growing its ranks 48 percent to top the 10,000 employee mark.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin goes inside Facebook's newly opened, eco-friendly headquarters, which features a nine acre green roof, half-mile walking loop and 400 full-grown trees.
Baby boomers' portfolios favor General Electric more than any other stock except one, TD Ameritrade data showed.
Colleges need to adapt to prepare the next generation of business leaders in an age of disruption, says Broadcom CEO Scott McGregor.
Talent is leaving Silicon Valley because of high real estate costs. Today, the median price for a home just exceeded $1 million.
Digital media ad spending has been on the rise despite a rather flat ad market in the U.S.
Video game hardware maker Nvidia is testing autonomous cars that use its graphics processors.
Do you really know what you have signed up for to use that app?
As Los Angeles moves to raise the minimum wage to $15 an hour, a key question now is which other large cities might follow suit and hike pay.
Taser is moving from hardware to software, and betting that a cloud platform can help law enforcement raise accountability and reduce violence.
The smartphone market is about to become extinct, and Apple could become the next BlackBerry. Seriously.
Fresh off its latest $11 billion valuation, Pinterest is unveiling more advertising options to attract marketer dollars.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Facebook's future will depend on increasing ad revenue and turning its big acquisitions into profits.
Three years after its initial public offering, Facebook shares are up more than 100 percent, re/code reports.
Exclusive data to CNBC from Brandwatch shows which food, restaurant, and beverage brands have the best and worst presence on social media.
Some options traders have found a way to make money no matter what Facebook's stock does.
What Facebook is doing right since going public, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
A high-flying private investment firm known for its prescient bets on tech is losing two of its top executives.