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  • Facebook's new mobile ad network?

    CNBC's Morgan Brennan reports from Facebook's F8 Conference where CEO Mark Zuckerberg is expected to unveil details about the platform's mobile ad network.

  • Michael Lewis' latest book, 'Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt,' tells the story of the Canadian banker who uncovered the underhanded and illegal practices carried out by some high-frequency traders on Wall Street.

    Mary Jo White even said Michael Lewis was wrong—the markets AREN’T rigged. Still, this HFT trader has a big thank you for the “Flash Boys” author.

  • Twitter CEO Dick Costolo at the NYSE for the Twitter IPO launch.

    Twitter CEO Dick Costolo tells CNBC the company remains on the right path and he's not worried about users finding new platforms.

  • The Twitter banner hangs at the NYSE.

    What does Twitter have to do with pending IPOs? Because Twitter went public in November amid a tidal wave of buzz.

  • Zuckerberg's sweat to success

    Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg ranks number 8 on CNBC's top influential list. CNBC reflects on the impact of Facebook and the world's youngest billionaire.

  • Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is widely expected to reveal more details about plans for a mobile ad network at the company's F8 developer conference.

  • Virtual reality and 3-D printing are going to change the home-buying and selling process in big ways, says Trulia CFO Sean Aggarwal.

  • Dick Bove

    Regulations on big banks have created a vacuum into which alert entrepreneurs have established commanding positions, says bank analyst Dick Bove.

  • Epitomizes both the social media revolution and the new generation of Silicon Valley entrepreneurs who expect to be billionaires before they turn 30.

  • The rise of the Internet, advances in medicine and green tech spawned all sorts of new jobs. A look at some that evolved over the past 25 years.

  • Houston

    While VC firms may reward entrepreneurs in NYC and San Fran, may believe that longer-term innovations happening elsewhere are key to economic growth.

  • Jeff Bezos, Larry Page and Mark Zuckerberg.

    Slowing job churn and new business formation in the U.S. means a smaller pool of start-ups that will become tomorrow's high-growth job-generators.

  • In 1989, most could happily live without a computer; now we can't live without a far more potent machine than any desktop of that era—our smartphone.

  • In 1997 Steve Jobs, Apple's acting chief executive, announced that the company--buoyed by cost-cutting and strong demand for its new computers--surprised Wall Street by once again showing profitability.

    Some themes recur in the stories of great entrepreneurs. But what stands out are their unexpected failures--and their grit to get back in the game.

  • Launched a revolution in access to information as their Internet search engine dispensed with the need to buy a newspaper or to go to the library.

  • Amanda Peyton, co-founder of Grand St., an online marketplace for creative technology, at the company's offices in New York, April 17, 2014.

    Not every city can be the next Silicon Valley. One East Coast city has been finding that out for the past few years.

  • Some of Monday's midday movers:

  • An employee of Bharti Airtel Limited runs after adjusting the screens of a promotional billboard during the launch of Airtel's 4G services in Kolkata.

    The Internet may feel like it's everywhere, but large pockets of sky, swathes of land and most of the oceans are still beyond a signal's reach.

  • In this photo released by Madam Tussaud's, Karmen Bell takes a "selfie" with a wax figure of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, on display at the future site of Madame Tussaud's, at Fisherman's Wharf in San Francisco.

    A wax likeness of the Facebook founder will go on display at Madam Tussauds, along with Leonardo Di Caprio and Rhianna, at the storied musuem's future site at Fisherman's Wharf in San Francisco, reports SFist.

  • A trader works on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    This quarter's earnings have a clear trend: they either beat expectations or report in-line, which does little to help the stock.