Ebay has been telling new recruits for PayPal's CEO that it may spin the payments service off as soon as 2015.» Read More
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Netflix is feeling the heat from regulatiors over a Facebook posting by CEO Reed Hastings, and a look at whether the laws have kept up with social media, with Howard Lindzon, Stocktwits CEO
Now that the port strike is over in LA, officials have found all kinds of illegal stuff like rubber ducks wearing Santa hats.
What stocks might the father of value investing, Benjamin Graham, like today? TheStreet.com reports.
Italian police have been carrying out checks at the Milan offices of Facebook to assess whether it regularly declared its income in Italy.
The question of whether Netflix CEO Reed Hastings violated public disclosure rules with a Facebook post raises two main issues, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
More hotels are offering Apple iPads to enhance guests' stay.
U.S. stock market futures quickly reversed their losses to turn higher Friday following a better-than-expected non-farm payrolls report.
Social media are increasingly setting a new standard for news dissemination. But should companies use them?
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Netflix said on Thursday securities regulators warned they may bring civil action against the company and its chief executive for violating public disclosure rules with a Facebook post.
As CEOs communicate with consumers and investors on Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn in growing numbers, it seems inevitable that the SEC would question whether commentary in social media counts as a public disclosure.
Check out companies that are making moving after the bell Thursday:
Spotify unveiled new tools designed to make it easier to navigate its 20 million plus songs. And despite the competition, CEO Daniel Ek said he believes Spotify has the advantage.
Facebook is in negotiations with Microsoft about acquiring advertising technology that could allow the social network displays ads on other websites, according to reports.
The public may be more upbeat on the economy, but the CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds holiday spending will be virtually flat as uncertainty and "fiscal cliff" concerns weigh on consumers.
From the collapse of a global power to a surge in a stock price, several boom to bust observations have been made this year. Here is our list of eight.
The Dow and S&P finished higher Wednesday, boosted by a batch of upbeat economic reports and optimistic comments from China's new leader, while Apple's sharp drop pushed the Nasdaq into negative territory.
Discussing whether it's time to like Facebook, with Zachary Karabell, River Twice Research; and Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson.
This year, Lexus has changed up their advertisements by taking a stab at social media – and it’s been met with mixed reviews.
Pandora's not dead, but, you either need to trade it or own it for another one to three years. TheStreet.com reports.