All Carl Icahn wants is for Apple to spend $50 billion to buy back shares. Instead, Apple blew $200 million this week on the social media bubble.» Read More
Low-cost 'Hacker Hostels' springing up in San Francisco are filling with aspiring tech entrepreneurs on the bottom rung of the Silicon Valley ladder, the New York Times reports.
Netflix CEO Reed Hastings, intentionally or not, appears to be pushing for a new definition of what constitutes fair disclosure.
Google has taken over 100,000 square feet of office space in Venice, California. The company has no plans to tear down the legendary "Gold's Gym," but some aren't so sure. CNBC's Jane Wells has the details.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on tech "incubators" springing up in Los Angeles.
"Silicon Beach", is attracting talent and funding for tech startups, entrepreneurs drawn to LA's ability to brand and sell ideas...plus the weather.
Microsoft had the chance to hit a home run with Windows 8. Instead, the company could be setting itself up to strike out.
A malware attack that has infected some computers for over a year may cause tens of thousands of Americans to lose their internet connection on Monday.
A new report reveals just how long your Facebook posts make an impact. Spoiler: It's probably a lot shorter than you think.
Japan Airlines’s initial public offering could be a monster affair. Analysts estimate that the airline could raise up to $8.8 billion in the offering, making it the biggest anywhere in the world since Facebook listed in May, the New York Times reports.
Former New York Stock Exchange chairman/CEO Richard Grasso, discusses the Barclays scandal, the state of the economy and bank regulation. "You can never look away from the reality that the regulators are imminently involved in these institutions," he says.
For the first time ever, Twitter has issued a transparency report card that sheds light on how often it's been asked by government officials to delete tweets and hand over user information -- and how frequently the social media site has complied.
Small business owners, an increasingly disgruntled sector of the electorate, will be casting their votes with pocketbook issues at top of mind in this fall's presidential election, according to a nationwide survey of business owners.
Social travel website "Trippy," is syncing with social sites like Facebook, where users can rely on their friends to provide recommendations for planning a trip. J.R. Johnson, Trippy founder & CEO, offers insight. "We take you from dreaming, to doing, and when you are ready to book a trip, we send you to an online travel agent, and that's how we get paid," says Johnson.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
Facebook already knows what you "like." It could be near uncovering your desires, too. As Inside Facebook first reported, Facebook might soon supplement its "like" button with a "want" button that could push the site more toward becoming a place for consumption, rather than social connection, and make commerce a mainstay of the site.
Herman Leung, Susquehanna Financial Group analyst, explains why he cut the price target from $15 to $12 for the e-commerce company.
Tensions between Nasdaq and Facebook are so high that the social networking company is still considering switching exchanges and is weighing the costs of such a move, officials there said. The New York Times reports.
So how did we get to this point? And where do we go from here? CNBC’s Kayla Tausche, Kate Kelly, and Julia Boorstin give insights on the roller-coast ride that was Facebook’s road to going public.
Web-only investment advice from CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Options Action traders.
Stocks finished the final trading day of the weak second quarter with a huge bang as Wall Street cheered a surprise agreement by EU leaders to help the region's struggling banks.