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  • Angry Birds iPhone app

    The company behind the Angry Birds mobile gaming sensation is on the hunt for further acquisitions as it attempts to turn the business into a global media giant, its chief executive told CNBC in an interview.

  • Nokia Lumina 900

    Nokia is in advanced talks to sell the world’s most expensive mobile phone brand to Permira, the private equity group, as the Finnish company looks to dispose of non-core assets to help turnround its devices division, the Financial Times reports.

  • Google

    The lone engineer who was blamed by Google for its most controversial breach of online privacy told others in the company far more about the affair than Google has previously disclosed, according to the results of a damning US regulatory investigation released over the weekend. The FT reports.

  • Apple

    With a handful of employees in a small office in Reno, Nevada, Apple has done something central to its corporate strategy: it has avoided millions of dollars in taxes in California and 20 other states. The NYT explains.

  • Bull_wall_street_front_200.jpg

    Armed with better-than-expected corporate profits, bulls will grapple with potentially bearish economic and European news this week.

  • mm_avatar_100_cramer.jpg

    Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, takes a look at the read from industrials that suggests we're moving into later cycle categories.

  • Chris Konstantinos of Riverfront Investment Group reveals his top 5 favorite dividend yielding stocks.

  • SpaceX

    Elon Musk's SpaceX is scheduled to launch a rocket and space capsule filled with supplies bound for the International Space Station on May 7. If the launch is successful, it will be the first time a private company, not a government agency, has accomplished such a feat.

  • chart-up-green-200.jpg

    The U.S. economy "looks healthy and is in pretty good shape" compared with other developed countries, despite data showing cooling growth in the first quarter, hedge fund investor Barton Biggs told CNBC Friday

  • Is Amazon the Best Cloud Play?

    The FMHR traders discuss how to trade a 2% economy and whether to go for yield or go for growth. Herman Leung, Susquehanna senior analyst, also discusses the trade on Amazon since the company reported a blowout quarter.

  • dice_stock_chart_200.jpg

    There seem to be two camps: invest in bonds or stocks that yield above two percent or take the riskier route of picking stocks that can outgrow this economy.

  • apple-logo-wall-200.jpg

    The so-called Apple permabulls won't be able to see when the company goes from great to merely good.

  • Man shopping for clothes

    The deficits on oil and with China account for nearly the entire $621 billion trade deficit—nearly 4 percent of GDP. Cutting these in half, through changes in energy and trade policy, would increase GDP, including multiplier effects, by some $500 billion and create 5 million jobs.

  • Zynga's Game Face

    Colin Sebastian, Robert W. Baird & Co. analyst breaks down the mobile media giant's earnings results and weighs in on the company's outlook and competition.

  • Photo of SPINAL TAP

    Allscripts shares plunge in a slew of bad news, Amazon shoots up of blowing out earnings, SBux matches but shares fall, Europe’s debt woes weigh on the market.

  • Stocks closed near their best level in thin trading Thursday, with the S&P rallying to 1,400, as hopes for further stimulus from the Federal Reserve seemed to overshadow worries over the jobs market and some tepid earnings reports.

  • Zynga

    Zynga’s earnings, revenue, and user growth all came in slightly higher than expected.

  • Watson Pharmaceuticals

    Although Watson Pharmaceuticals’ acquisition of Swiss generic drug maker Actavis was expected for over a month, a strong reaction to Wednesday’s deal shows that analysts are hooked on the drugmaker.

  • Box.com

    Businesses' demand for cloud services will continue to grow over the next few years and Box.com, a cloud storage company, aims to capture some of that demand, Aaron Levie, CEO of Box.com, told CNBC on Squawk Box.

  • Smart Customers, Stupid Companies by Michael Hinshaw & Bruce Kasanoff

    The author says, "that about a third of Fortune 500 executives are running the next Kodak. They just don’t know it yet."