Despite Zuck's fame, many FBers may not know everything there is to know about the social media mogul.
There's an Uber for everything and investors are paying attention. Investment activity in on-demand apps surge.
As the battle for mobile advertising revenue heats up, Amazon plans to take enable developers to advertise their apps on its devices.
Vendors or contractors wishing to work with Facebook must pay their workers at least $15 an hour. Details, with CNBC's Kate Rogers.
Facebook unveiled new standards for contracted workers at its vendors including a $15 minimum wage and paid time off.
Not all unicorns earn their billion-dollar valuations creating the next big app. Some unicorns actually make real things.
Jon Steinberg, Daily Mail North America CEO, says he is "unbelievably bullish" on this new partnership between news organizations and Facebook.
This is what Ken Leon, global head of equity research at S&P Capital IQ is waiting to hear from Cisco earnings after the bell.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Facebook launched its "Instant Articles" program, which will bring full articles directly to the social platform.
Facebook will host content from news publishers on its mobile app, allowing users to read articles without having to click to another website.
Jim Cramer was thrilled with Verizon snapping up AOL for $4 billion. But does the merger make sense? He gives his take.
The crown jewel for Verizon in its acquisition of AOL is advertising, led by the mass media company's proprietary technology.
Here are five things Michael Yoshikami likes about Verizon's $4.4 billion purchase of AOL.
The Verizon/AOL deal may force another legacy company from the early days of the Internet to act.
Uber is the latest start-up to reportedly reach a $50 billion valuation without going public. Is it doing the public a disservice?
Here's a peek at what consumers can expect from the Verizon-AOL deal.
Wal-Mart is teaming up with messaging start-up Tango as it seeks to lure mobile users from powerful rival Amazon.com.
Google may be the most disruptive company of the past century. By the looks of CNBC's Disruptor 50 list, its influence has staying power.
The company was recently valued by investors at $5 billion—and plans to further up its revenue through paid "pins" by advertisers.