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There's been a huge upheaval in the media landscape. BuzzFeed's Jon Steinberg weighs in on what the future will look like.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Twitter and Facebook are trying to use their unique features to draw in companies such as REI and Best Buy.
Dissecting how investors should play social media, with Colin Sebastian of Robert W. Baird & Co. and Bruno del Ama of Global X Funds.
U.S. tech companies could lose their exemption from privacy rules unless the U.S. changes the way it treats EU citizens' online data, the FT reports.
A growing group of social and mobile Web services are poised to become the next Facebook. Just ask them.
It could take a year to secure the risk of "high exposures" of personal information on the federal Obamacare online exchange, a cybersecurity expert told CNBC.
Wall Street money is starting to worry that it feels like 1999 all over again, with another tech bubble looming around the corner. The NYT reports.
Self-professed anarcho-syndicalist and general 'hater' on U.S. government, linguist Noam Chomsky, doesn't hate on big data as much as you might think.
An ad for the carmaker, which was posted Friday, has gotten more than 1,000 comments—most of them pretty hateful.
The vice president of Pornhub.com has offered to help fix glitches plaguing the Obamacare website.
CNBC contributor Jon Steinberg says Twitter and Facebook want to be the place where users go to get their news.
Wal-Mart announces it will start Cyber Monday two days early by offering steep website discounts two days after Thanksgiving.
The president of Buzzfeed says the performance of tech stocks like Twitter and Facebook should not be measured by the traditional ratios.
Spending on gift cards is expected to reach a record high this year, as shoppers search for practical gifts.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Major shareholders like Carl Icahn who opposed Dell's $24.9 billion go-private acquisition were just trying to drive up the stock price, Michael Dell tells CNBC.
The website Poets & Quants has compiled its first list of the leading 100 companies started by MBAs in the last five years.
Silicon Valley's suddenly wealthy won't be doing mutual funds and muni bonds. Start-up millionaires just don't do "traditional" when it comes to investing.
Thanks to social media women all over the Middle East are finding ways to help one another start businesses. It's a movement that is about more than economics.