From Wall Street to Main Street, our traders had you covered in a big week of "Fast Money."
Talking Squawk looks at Kid Rock calling out Madonna on Detroit, Carl Icahn's Apple obsession and some Greenspeak.
Marc Einstein, Industry principle for Digital Media Practice at Frost & Sullivan says low margins in the semi-conductor business could be a reason for Samsung to potentially exit the sector.
Twitter or Microsoft? Oracle or Amazon? Jeremy Hill, Managing Partner at TF Market Advisors tells CNBC's Cash Flow how to build the ideal technology portfolio.
Stocks are at record highs and Wall Street is getting feverishly bullish. What could possibly go wrong?
In Japan, electronics producers are desperate to see iPhones disappearing from store shelves. The GP reports.
Bill Gross, the co-chief investment officer at Pimco, lambasted billionaire investor Carl Icahn for his involvement in Apple's strategy.
Stocks recovered the previous day's losses to close higher Thursday, with the S&P 500 regaining its footing above 1,750, as Wall Street cheered a handful of upbeat earnings and encouraging economic data from China.
Pinterest worth near-$4 billion, without a dollar of revenue to speak of, while Amazon posts another profitless quarter, and Wall Street loves it.
The hiring is the latest sign CEO Elon Musk is focused as much on the tech engineering being incorporated in its car models.
Tesla Motors said Thursday it has hired Apple Vice President Doug Field to head a new vehicles development at Tesla.
Google is now the most widely held stop among equity mutual funds, passing Apple to take the top spot, according to research from Morningstar.
Discussing what will move Apple's stock, with Will Power of Robert W. Baird.
Carl Icahn has upped his stake in Apple, and reiterated he wants to see a bigger buyback of Apple shares. The "Street Signs" crew discusses how Icahn is utilizing Twitter.
Carl Icahn argues Apple has much more cash on hand than it needs to fund its business needs, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
Bad technology in the office is pushing many people to use their own devices for work, a practice that can be dangerous and costly or a huge advantage, experts say.
Apple analyst, Chris Caso, Susquehanna Financial Group, and Andrew Slimmon, Morgan Stanley, react to Carl Icahn's move on Apple and the tech giant's future products.
Billionaire Carl Icahn asked Apple to commence an immediate tender offer to the tune of $150 billion in a letter to Apple CEO Tim Cook on Thursday morning.
Buying back $150 billion worth of stock and ongoing innovation at Apple are not mutually exclusive, activist investor Carl Icahn says.
Take a look at some of Thursday midday movers: