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Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
From Facebook's company-obsessed culture to its rowdy company parties, a former employee is airing some of the social network's dirty laundry in a new book that was released Tuesday.
The Dow drops again to start the week; Lennar to in talks to talk $1.7 billion in loans from China; Facebook COO to join the board; Microsoft buys Yammer and Moody’s downgrades 28 Spanish Banks.
CNBC's Brian Shactman reports on the major headlines of tonight's news, including a terrifying incident at Mexico City's airport and Facebook naming COO Sheryl Sandberg to its board.
Facebook's chief operating officer Sheryl Sandberg is joining the social network's board of directors, the company announced Monday.
Facebook must really want users to use their messaging system. The social network has changed users default email on their profiles to one that ends in @facebook.com.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports that Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg is joining the company's board of directors.
Wall Street suffered through another rough day Monday, with stocks dropping more than 1 percent on worries over the effect the European debt crisis would have on the global economy.
Microsoft is paying $1.2 billion to buy Yammer, an Internet startup that has built a social network similar to Facebook for the business world.
Yao Ming, the 31-year-old, 7-foot 6-inch former NBA star forced into early retirement from injuries, is now trying to make a splash as a venture capitalist in various projects in his home country.
A handful of IPOs are on tap to debut this week. CNBC's Kayla Tausche has the details.
The Web era gives small businesses vastly more promotional reach, but also more chances to trip up over truth-in-advertising laws.
Former HP chairman & CEO Carly Fiorina discusses the impact of the Supreme Court's health care ruling on big pharma and politics, and weighs in on mistakes made at the Nasdaq during the Facebook IPO.
The "Squawk on the Street" news team reports on the market-moving activities to keep an eye on today, including a possible decision from the Supreme Court on the "Affordable Health Care Act"; a preview of this week's EU summit; and a look at whether "arrogance" played a role in the botched Facebook IPO.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Facebook quietly started running ads on Zynga.com today: the ads look like ads on Facebook, with the same social context, and the two companies are sharing the ad revenue.
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The demand-supply mismatch helps explain why so many human resource managers — at large firms and growing start ups — are working overtime these days, building their brands, bragging on Twitter and Facebook, and even making old-fashioned investments in training.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports that Facebook has begun to run ads and sponsored stories on Zynga.com, which could be seen as the first step toward Facebook launching its own ad network.
If you'd made a bold call and bought then, you'd actually be making money from Facebook, with Howard Lindzon, CEO of Stocktwits.