More small businesses are hopping on the social media bandwagon, which may help them compete with bigger rivals.» Read More
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
The social media company is back up and running reports, CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
One in seven Americans is offline, and it's exactly who you would expect, according to Pew Research, but the 'why' is the more interesting finding.
Retail banks care becoming increasingly concerned about being left behind by trends in social networking and mobile computing, according to a survey of the industry.
About 36% of Twitter joiners say they do not use it, a percentage that could become significant as the company marches toward its IPO.
The Middle East is becoming a hotbed of online entrepreneurs. Ecommerce sales growth outpaced all other regions.
From Wall Street to Main Street, Beltway battles to eventful earnings, the "Fast Money" traders weighed in.
Deep-pocketed, high-profile individuals are pouring millions of dollars into these money-losing businesses, often without any goal of earning a return.
Google shares surged past $1,000 for the first time after reported gains in mobile and video advertising that helped drive quarterly revenue.
"I still want to own it. Story's intact," Karen Finerman says.
Art Cashin warns that tech investors are once again ignoring traditional modes of valuation.
Facebook’s backing of an apartment complex near its headquarters fulfills part of Menlo Park’s state-mandated requirement to add affordable housing.
Modern traditional media doesn't care about young people; we do hard news and leisure content" Jon Steinberg, president and COO of Buzzfeed, says while discussing Buzzfeed's expansion of content. He also expresses optimism for Twitter's IPO.
Facebook is tweaking settings to better protect teen privacy, while also offering an option to go more public.
Veeva Systems may not get the sexy headlines, like say a Twitter or Facebook, but it sure has investors' attention.
"We're going to be cruising along into the afternoon," Jon Najarian says.
The company's latest S-1 filing didn't just reveal that it has chosen the NYSE over the Nasdaq—but also how the company fared in the third quarter.
The U.S. gets an ominous warning from a credit rating agency, just as the shutdown fiasco is starting to manifest in earnings reports.
"The core business is really accounting for only 15 percent of the stock price," Ironfire Capital's Eric Jackson says.