Companies looking to put cash to work could help boost the climate for deal-marking in 2014.
Colin Gillis of BGC Partners, explains 3 reasons investors should like LinkedIn.
American consulting firm Bain & Company has been ranked as the best place to work in 2014, according to an annual survey of employee satisfaction.
Expect big acts for the media and entertainment industry next year: big deals, bigger convergence, biggest mobile universe. Julia Boorstin shares her insights.
Twitter faced a heavy dose of skepticism about its prospects going into its IPO, but a month later all it has done is make investors money.
Jim Cramer has got something to say about four leaders that he just doesn’t like.
Ah, the office holiday party. A chance to make or destroy your career. Here are some tips from career coach Marie McIntyre.
Tech giants issue open letter asking the NSA to limit its surveillance of their users.
Tech companies are mounting a public campaign to urge Obama to set new limits on government surveillance, the New York Times reports.
BMO analyst Dan Salmon upgraded LinkedIn to outperform, and raised his price target to $270. Salmon says the company is focusing on salespeople and mobile, and "disrupting" the way enterprises do business.
Expanding into China would represent a "gigantic game-changer" for one social media site, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
The idea of giving to those in need seems to have become buried under a pile of boxes and wrapping paper. It's social media to the rescue.
Considering stocks sold-off, are investors facing an icy month ahead?
Online giving is becoming an increasingly important source for charities. One reason: Soliciting small donations through crowdfunding.
A growing group of social and mobile Web services are poised to become the next Facebook. Just ask them.
The president of Buzzfeed says the performance of tech stocks like Twitter and Facebook should not be measured by the traditional ratios.
Major shareholders like Carl Icahn who opposed Dell's $24.9 billion go-private acquisition were just trying to drive up the stock price, Michael Dell tells CNBC.
An issue facing a market that is at historic highs is that it is susceptible to even modest comments from market "names."