"Fast Money" traders picked between Google parent Alphabet and Facebook as they compete in the advertising business. » Read More
Trends emerge this earnings' season: limited Q4 visibility, momentum names slide, oil is dropping, and bond yields break down.
"Apple is about building great products, great experiences," Apple's former CEO John Sculley says.
Groupon CEO Eric Lefkofsky told CNBC on Wednesday the deal company's mobile concentration continues to grow.
In the battle to become the global messaging app of choice, many developers have brought out some large marketing guns that promises overseas growth.
Earnings reports from Boeing and dozens of other major companies could set the course for stocks Wednesday, as the Dow reaches for new highs.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer made calls on stocks viewers asked about.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Stocks recovered from session lows to close higher Tuesday, with the S&P 500 hitting a new high above 1,750, after the tepid September jobs report gave further evidence to investors that the Federal Reserve will continue to support the economy at the current pace.
USA Today reports CEO salaries are rising with the stock market with top payouts at a record $4.7 billion and are likely to get even fatter next year.
Companies such as Google and Facebook could be hit with fines of up to 100 million euros ($137 million) for breaking radical new data sharing rules.
The NYSE and Nasdaq has assured Alibaba that the partnership structure for its expected share offering will be permitted. The Financial Times reports.
Stocks finished narrowly mixed in lackluster trading Monday, after the S&P 500 hit another record high and as investors were reluctant to make big bets ahead of the September government jobs report.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg says he was "wrong" about the social media ETF, and weighs in on what Twitter is all about.
Facebook is making a big push to get companies to share articles and video on its platform, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
CNBC's Tyler Mathiesen, Sue Herera and Julia Boorstin discuss the bad news for Twitter as it prepares for its IPO and how Mark Zuckerberg is investing in the future.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
The social media company is back up and running reports, CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
One in seven Americans is offline, and it's exactly who you would expect, according to Pew Research, but the 'why' is the more interesting finding.