As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.» Read More
Stocks eased off their worst levels Monday but still closed in negative territory as investors remained jittery ahead of the earnings season and amid renewed global growth concerns.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Facebook is reportedly launching the jobs board later this summer and job postings will be provided by third party service providers.
By attacking business computer networks, hackers are accessing company secrets and confidential strategies and creating huge losses for the overall economy.
Doximity, a social networking site specifically designed for doctors, may help physicians save lives, says LinkedIn's co-founder.
Tensions between Nasdaq and Facebook are so high that the social networking company is still considering switching exchanges and is weighing the costs of such a move, officials there said. The New York Times reports.
It's rare that we purchase anything without checking out reviews, visiting Angie's List or asking friends on Facebook. How can your business reach and respond to those "hidden" buyers?
Internet pioneer Mark Cuban has already cashed out of Facebook, selling all of his 150,000 Facebook shares, Cuban told CNBC Monday on Squawk on the Street.
It is reported that Germanys largest credit agency, SCHUFA, plans to scrape data from social media sites like Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn to determine an individual's risk to lenders and ability to pay bills.
One month after its botched initial public offering, Facebook is set to file a motion to consolidate all the shareholder lawsuits against the company, according to a person with knowledge of the matter, who requested anonymity because the document was still private, the New York Times reports.
While LinkedIn's security breach last week put the site's reputation on the line, it may have also opened the door for BranchOut, a professional networking company, to grab some of LinkedIn's users.
Take a look at some of Wednesday’s morning movers:
No customer accounts appear to have been damaged following a cyber attack on professional social networking website Linkedin, its co-founder and executive chairman Reid Hoffman told CNBC on Friday.
I did something Wednesday that I didn’t think I was ever going to be able to do. Not only did I establish a position in social media giant Facebook, but I did so while feeling good about the decision.
New research has found that only one in four emails is essential for work. And only 14 percent of work emails were considered critically important.
This is the worst privacy and security news to slam the business networking service yet. So why is the stock immune to a hack attack?
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Reshaping a time-worn narrative isn't easy. Social revolutions rarely are, especially when you're a woman trying to break into the boys' club that is Silicon Valley. But an emerging class of early-stage tech start-up executives is helping dispel the notion that there isn't a leading role for them in the male-dominated valley.
James Gorman, Morgan Stanley chief executive, has defended his bank’s performance as lead underwriter on Facebook’s public offering, despite waves of criticism from investors and a potential legal review of the deal’s marketing, the Financial Times reports.
Comparisons between LinkedIn and Facebook were an underlying current throughout a conversation with LinkedIn CEO Jeff Weiner, founder Reid Hoffman and Kra Swisher at the All Things D conference.