With Twitter at $38, Cramer says earnings will speak volumes to the Street. But you have to know what to listen for.» Read More
After this "amazing" quarter, Facebook's future looks brighter than ever, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Thursday.
Discussing why he invested in Tumblr and the key to investing in early stage start-ups, with Bijan Sabet, Spark Capital General partner. CNBC's Jon Fortt weighs in.
Ten teams played to stadiums less than 95 percent full on average in 2013, double the number from 2008.
The results of Chinese e-commerce site Alibaba left market watchers disappointed with growth in sales slipping between July and September.
When it comes to solid returns from social media, small businesses are leaving a lot of money on the table.
Shares of China's Sina have lagged Twitter's dramatically. But with similar growth profiles, Sina is the real bargain.
The Super Bowl is the biggest day of the year for Madison Avenue, and this year's is expected to be the most watched, and the most expensive ever.
With growing concerns about Twitter's valuation, CNBC's Julia Boorstin explains what's going on with the social networking's stock.
In its surveillance for terrorism suspects, the NSA has been trying to exploit a basic byproduct of modern telecommunications. NYT reports.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
For Obama, Tuesday's State of the Union speech will likely be more of an opportunity to press the reset button than a feel-good moment. NBC News reports.
I have been jumping up and down about earnings, says Kenny Polcari. Now, finally, the market is starting to wake up — just in time for the next Fed meeting.
Crowdfunding is about to get a lot bigger, and potentially a lot more risky.
The app, launched Wednesday, aims to build on the company's understanding of how people consume news.
From a Forum blog to live chats with session speakers, this year's World Economic Forum is more social than ever before.
The anonymous author behind the @GSElevator Twitter profile has agreed a deal to turn his allegedly insider observations into a tell-all book.
The winners from the fourth quarter are underdogs, companies that have for years been cleaning up messes. Find out who they are.
Weixin is China's killer app, a highly addictive social networking tool. In the United States, a similar version is known as WeChat. The NYT reports.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin looks at companies expected to go public in 2014 and explains why Pinterest is the one to watch.
The social network is adding a feature in an effort to get users more in real-time conversations about events, similar to Twitter's Trending Topics.