All Carl Icahn wants is for Apple to spend $50 billion to buy back shares. Instead, Apple blew $200 million this week on the social media bubble.» Read More
A huge diamond unearthed in Botswana commanded an unearthly price of $26.7 million from Christie's auction house Wednesday amid the spring ritual of well-heeled bidders flocking or phoning in to Geneva's luxury sales.
You weren't seriously going to tweet your mother for Mother's Day, were you? Not even Twitter wants you to do that.
Zillow made social media history Tuesday when it became the first company to solicit questions on Twitter and Facebook during its earnings call. The tweets poured in, right? Not exactly.
Twitter CEO Dick Costolo gave a pretty hilarious commencement speech on Saturday at the University of Michigan.
"Iron Man 3" is out on Friday, and Warren Buffett's first tweet today was "Warren is in the house," reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Facebook users talk about it not as something that lends cachet or that is particularly enjoyable, but as something that's necessary.
The Commodity Futures Trading Commission met today to discuss new technology issues, including last week's fake terror tweet, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
Yuri Milner of Digital Sky Technologies was an early investor in Facebook. Milner discusses the hottest investment opportunities in the tech space now, and whether social media is overvalued.
A hacked tweet on the Associated Press' account roiled the markets. CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the CFTC is taking up the issues of whether social media should be regulated today. Dennis Berman, WSJ, weighs in.
Twitter will now enable all companies, brands and users to buy ads on its platform, said Kevin Weil, senior director for Twitter's revenue.
The FMHR traders share their strategies to playing stocks requested on Twitter, including AIG and LinkedIn.
Investors are being reminded that tweets have been moving markets for a while, with CNBC's Eamon Javers.
There may be a double-edged sword when it comes to social media marketing. Marketers can target Twitter users based on keywords, but what if those terms are negative?
A fake AP tweet said the White House was bombed, with CNBC's Eamon Javers and Jacob Zamansky, Zamansky & Associates.
After a fake AP report on Twitter temporarily destroyed billions in market cap, investor Mark Cuban reiterated his call to eliminate high-frequency trading.
CNBC's Jeff Cox explains why the fake terror tweet on AP's account is a failure of the market structure. CNBC's Bob Pisani shares his opinion, as well.
Discussing what Tuesday's fake AP tweet can teach investors about the fragility of the financial markets, with Bart Chilton of the Commodities Futures Trading Commission.
AP's Twitter account was suspended shortly after being hacked, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers. Mat Honan, WIRED senior editor, discusses Twitter's password problem.
If Tuesday's brief market plunge from the bogus Associated Press tweet sent your pulse racing, it might be time to find a good sedative.
What are the FBI and SEC looking at as they try to track who hacked into AP's Twitter account and sent the market on a mini-plunge.