Bankers and MBAs are increasingly moving into the tech sector—and tech companies are ready for them.» Read More
What Amazon hasn't changed is the need for a reasonable return from investment capital. There is simply no point in investing in stock if a risk adjusted return doesn't exist, TheStreet.com reports.
Marissa Mayer, one of the top executives at Google, starts tomorrow as the next CEO of Yahoo, making her one of the most prominent women in Silicon Valley and corporate America.
In a shift, the latest version of Microsoft Office will be available completely in a web-only option for a subscription fee, CEO Steve Ballmer says.
Facebook's CEO Mark Zuckerberg just refinanced his house at a mortgage rate of 1.05 percent, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
The influx of budding tech companies in New York reflects how the industry has changed. New York -- epicenter of fashion, finance and media -- has become a destination for startups that want to be near those industries, which are being rapidly transformed by the digital age.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Trader Stephanie Link is keeping a close eye on a sell-off. "If it gets down to the low $80's I'd pull the trigger," she says.
They are supposed to be among Wall Street’s most closely guarded secrets: changes in research analysts’ views, up or down, of a company’s prospects. But some of the nation’s biggest brokerage firms appear to be giving a handful of top hedge funds an early peek at these sentiments — allowing them to trade on the information before other investors get the word, the New York Times reports.
Companies with unfinished deals or problematic headlines have avoided the conference, usually a hotbed of affable networking among heavy-hitters.
Photogs in Sun Valley snap pictures as Mark Zuckerberg is stuck behind the laundry truck.
Yahoo's restless shareholders let interim CEO Ross Levinsohn know that they won't give him much time to fix the troubled company if he gets the job on a permanent basis.
Eric Schmidt, Google executive chairman discusses CEO Page's throat issues and growing competition with Facebook.
Tech and media moguls descended on a tiny town in Idaho for Allen & Company's idyllic Sun Valley Conference. Here's what generated the most buzz.
Instead of a new CEO announcement, Yahoo's annual shareholder meeting spotlighted interim CEO Ross Levinsohn, who spent the time deflecting shareholder criticism and addressing negative headlines.
Cramer games these IPOs, which are both scheduled for Thursday, July 19.
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Why I wouldn’t dare recommend Groupon’s stock — at least not to friend.
Though Yahoo! has ushered five CEOs out the door in the last five years, Jordan Rohan, senior analyst for Stifel Nicolaus, thinks naming the current interim-CEO Ross Levinsohn as chief is the right, and final, move.
Victor Anthony, Topeka Capital Markets analyst, weighs in on Facebook's turnaround and explains why he has a "buy" rating on the stock as well as a price target of $40 per share.
Jordan Rohan, Stifel Nicolaus senior analyst, discusses Yahoo's efforts to find a new top executive, and explains why he thinks Ross Levinsohn is the top contender for the spot, and has set a price target of $21 a share on the stock.