Obama administration officials sought to reassure the public that it was taking steps to counter new types of cyberattacks.
Twitter could cut as many as 300 jobs, or about 8 percent of its workforce, as soon as this week, Bloomberg has reported.
A Chinese electronics company recalls its US webcams after last week's attack that shut down multiple websites, The Verge reports.
The "Fast Money" traders discuss Twitter, following comments made by LMM's Bill Miller that the company needs a full-time CEO.
Famed value investor Bill Miller shared his views on the market and his favorite stocks for the months ahead during an interview with CNBC.
Things are looking up for the stock market into the year's end, after a discouraging start to 2016.
"If a part-time CEO makes sense, then so does a part-time CFO, part-time chief technology officer," Bill Miller said.
Bill Miller, LMM Investments, shares his take on Twitter.
Legendary value investor Bill Miller joins CNBC for an exclusive conversation on stocks, strategy and much more.
Last week's attack used malware that took control of millions of personal devices connected to the internet, reported NBC.
Internet management company Dyn says millions of users lost access to major websites in a 'sophisticated, highly distributed' attack.
One of the U.S.'s critical internet infrastructure players was hit with a staggering distributed denial of service (DDoS) attack.
All the talk of takeover deals shouldn't detract from the biggest earnings week of the year, Jim Cramer of "Mad Money" said.
Dyn on Friday warned of a third cyberattack after earlier in the day websites and services across the East Coast were shut down.
We had to walk away from Twitter because shareholders didn't want us to buy it, Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff told CNBC.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks with Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff about his thoughts on Twitter and walking away from the
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports the latest surrounding the massive DDoS attack against DNS host Dyn.
Tech's makeover of money — the way we lend, borrow and spend it — is well underway and will be on show at the Money 20/20 conference in Las Vegas.
The tech billionaire tells CNBC he recalled the offer being "$24 billion, when the company was itsy bitsy."
The apparent lack of interest in Twitter may force the company to consider a major restructuring and cutting some its employees.