The tech sector seems to be leading the market, and pressure to continue could mean pullback for stocks, says Todd Gordon of TradingAnalysis.com. » Read More
To get dangerous recalled cars fixed, General Motors has been forced to go beyond the usual ominous-sounding recall letters.
In a lesser-known corner of the online payments industry, called carrier billing, Boku announces that it's acquiring mopay.
CNBC's NEXT LIST is surprisingly heavy with entrepreneurs and surprisingly light on corporate titans. Yet that is exactly as it should be.
Co-founder and CTO; co-founder and CEO, Snapchat
COO, Snapchat; formerly director of business operations, Facebook’s Instagram
Co-founder and CEO, Instagram, now owned by Facebook
Co-founder and CEO, WhatsApp, now owned by Facebook
COO, Facebook; former VP sales and operations, Google; author, "Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead"
Social network site, LinkedIn, has found a way to do business in China. The New York Times reports.
Forbes has come out with a “self-made score” for billionaires to determine on a scale of 1 to 10 how self-made today's billionaires really are.
CNBC's Jon Fortt provides insight to reports saying Facebook is considering a move into health care.
According to a report, Facebook is on the road to becoming a place for users to find support communities for various health ailments.
European Union antitrust regulators approved a $19 billion offer by Facebook for mobile messaging startup WhatsApp.
Facebook already knows who your friends are and the kind of things you like. Soon, it could also know the state of your health.
All too often, investors throw out the proverbial baby with the bathwater. Cramer would hate to see some of them lost down the drain.
Despite its new prominence in the U.S., Alibaba's efforts in China to expand into mobile—the fastest growing part of e-commerce—faces challenges.
A study says that having too many older workers in a society slows its rate of entrepreneurship. Let the debate begin.
Twenty-five years from now, the distinctions between, say, watching a movie and playing an game will blur.
Memo to every board of directors: When companies take Cramer’s advice, shares go higher, sometimes much higher.
The next leg of this market isn’t going to be easy. Cramer, however, has a plan.