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Where are employees most satisfied in their jobs? Beer tasters at Sam Adams? Photographers at Playboy? Shoppers for Saks? Mickey at Disneyland? No, Facebook.
Facebook announced two very different pieces of news on Tuesday--it's taking away users' votes on how the company shares data and it's expanding its gift tool.
As sales of PCs decline, there are still strong technology plays for 2013, Walter Price says.
Stocks finished in positive territory Tuesday, but off their session highs after Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid threw cold water on the ongoing "fiscal cliff" negotiations.
Intel launched a data-center chip using low-power technology found in smartphones and tech giants are fans.
Facebook will be added to the tech-heavy Nasdaq 100 index prior to the open Wednesday.
If you're craving a Twinkie, you may have one more chance to get a box of the Hostess-baked cakes, but you have to be fast, lucky and in Chicago.
Starting Wednesday, Twitter is making all users adopt its latest design, which includes a Facebook-like header photo.
Futures were higher Tuesday following upbeat economic data from Germany and ahead of the the Fed's two-day policy meeting.
In an effort to continue to enhance the social media platform, here are 13 tweaks Twitter could implement in 2013.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin has an update on the social media giant making an "unfriendly" move to hold onto its traffic. Facebook, which owns Instagram, is no longer allowing people to view Instagram photos in Twitter.
Here are ways Wall Street is bracing for the new year. It's the annual list of finance-related cocktails created by Cognito, a financial marketing and PR firm.
Twitter confirmed Sunday that Instagram disabled its integration for Twitter, meaning previews of Instagram images are no longer visible via the social network.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
The Dow and S&P 500 closed higher for the day and the week following an upbeat government jobs report and amid ongoing "fiscal cliff" negotiations, while the Nasdaq finished in the red.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports the SEC is investigating a Facebook post by Netflix CEO Reed Hastings, and Harvey Pitt, Kalorama Partners CEO, discusses whether Wall Street regulations need to be updated.
Christopher Dietz, Dietz Development owner, explains why he filed a defamation claim after a woman posted a negative review of his work.
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.