Facebook reported earnings and revenue that beat estimates in the second quarter, thanks to its robust mobile ad business.» Read More
Spreecast is the early stage social video platform looking to take on Google in social video.
What would people give for bacon? One man set out on cross-country adventure with no money, no credit cards, nothing but a trailer full of bacon to find out!
What’s your "bacon number?" No, not how many slices you’ve eaten today. It’s a new tool Google rolled out to end bar fights everywhere by figuring out how many degrees of separation someone is from a certain celebrity Bacon!
More than 61 million Facebook users unknowingly participated in the study, which sought to measure the ability of online social networks to catalyze actions in the real world, the Christian Science Monitor reports.
Stocks ended a touch higher Wednesday ahead of the Federal Reserve's policy announcement and after the Dow and S&P 500 touched fresh multi-year intraday highs earlier in the session.
Robert Peck, a Facebook investor, gives the three reasons why he's happy with CEO Mark Zuckerberg's much anticipated comments.
Mark Zuckerberg responded to criticism about the missteps in Facebook's mobile strategy and the sharp drop in the stock price. While investors appeared to like what they heard, one analyst has slashed his price target on the stock.
"I think the interview went very well yesterday," says Ken Sena, Evercore Partners, discussing Zuckerberg's interview, and weighing in on whether Facebook will be able to monetize it's mobile operations. "Facebook looks to be a share loser," he added.
Zuckerberg says Facebook thinks it will make more on mobile than desktop, in first interview since company went public. The stock rose over 2% after-hours as he spoke.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg just spoke at the TechCrunch Disrupt conference, and Henry Blodget, Business Insider, and the Fast Money traders discuss what investors can take away from his comments.
Stocks closed off their best levels Tuesday, but the Dow still logged its best level in nearly five years, ahead of a key decision from the German Constitutional Court and possible action from the Federal Reserve.
California continues to have the third highest unemployment rate in the nation, at 10.7 percent. But there is one job opening, and it's paying six figures—chief economist.
One question will surely be hanging over the head of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday when he gives his first interview since the company's rocky initial public offering in May.
Robert Peck, a Facebook investor, speaks out on what he'd like CEO Mark Zuckerberg to say.
Looking ahead to Mark Zucerkberg's remarks at TechCrunch, with Robert Peck, CoRise president & partner.
We polled a number of top analysts about what they wanted to hear from Zuckerberg and there was certainly consensus: they want to hear him say he cares about the company's stock.
A preview of Facebook's first interview since the company went public, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
"As a public investor, it was a massive failure-- the only declaration of success is that the company raised $10 billion," says Richard Grasso, former CEO of the New York Stock Exchange, weighing in on Facebook's initial public offering, with Kenneth Langone, Invemed Associates chairman and president.
Facebook investors will find out Tuesday whether CEO Mark Zuckerberg can finally shift attention to the company's future from its botched IPO, the USA Today reports.
The headline-grabbing flameouts of big names such as Facebook and Manchester United in the initial public offering market have obscured an otherwise solid performance this year of smaller companies.