Your first trade for Monday, July 6» Read More
If Facebook wanted to buy Tumblr, it would have bought Tumblr. But Tumblr has a mobile problem.
Ireland said on Tuesday it was not to blame for Apple's low global tax payments after the U.S. Senate said the company paid little or nothing on tens of billions of dollars in profits.
As investors and analysts size up Yahoo's latest $1.1 billion acquisition, it is worth reflecting on the GeoCities deal, which has many similarities, the NYT reports.
Investors are asking how Yahoo plans to make money off Tumblr's users—who want reassurance the grown-ups won't spoil the fun.
In the wake of Yahoo's announcement on Monday that it's snapping up Tumblr for $1.1 billion, the attention has shifted to which companies could be next.
Yahoo's bold bet on blogging site Tumblr for $1.1 billion in cash, Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher gives CNBC his views on easing, SAC Capital talks with government fall apart.
Stocks closed slightly lower in choppy trading Monday, pulling back after the Dow and S&P 500 hit fresh all-time highs and amid ongoing worries that the Federal Reserve may taper its bond-purchase program.
For many small businesses, publicity is a luxury. So we thought it'd be fun to reflect on businesses that have made clever plays for publicity, sometimes on small budgets.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Yahoo's acquisition of blogging website Tumblr makes sense, Cramer said Monday, and many in the market may not be young enough to realize it.
U.S. stock market index futures were slightly lower Monday, after major averages finished higher for the fourth-consecutive week, amid ongoing concerns the Federal Reserve may begin to taper off its quantitative easing program sooner than expected.
The board of Yahoo agreed on Sunday to buy the popular blogging service Tumblr for about $1.1 billion in cash, a signal of how the company plans to reposition, the NYT reports.
Cloud computing remains a major secular trend in technology, but investors may not fully appreciate the benefits for Amazon and Google.
Jim Cramer is determined not to let the avarice of a few spoil the stock market for you.
Hoping to increase sales and traffic in their restaurants, fast-food and fast-casual operators are upping the menu innovation to produce items that stray from the gastronomic norm.
Stocks closed out the week with strong gains, with the Dow and S&P 500 hitting fresh highs and all three major averages logging their fourth-straight weekly advance, boosted by a pair of positive economic reports.
Discussing the future of the social network, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin; Roger Kay, Endpoint Technologies Associates; and David Pearl, Epoch Investment Partners.
Today, Facebook rings in its first year as a public company. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.
Facebook needs to be careful about protecting the user experience. The way it handles ads, watch privacy issues, and avoid the "ice" factor when ads feel *so* targeted.
Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, and Ken Sena, Evercore Partners, discuss the future of Facebook. It's the worst-performing stock on the Nasdaq since its IPO a year ago.