Eight things you should know from this week's "Fast Money."
Some of Friday's midday movers:
Microsoft-co founder, Paul Allen, has won the title of the world's wealthiest bachelor, with an estimated personal fortune of $15.3 billion.
What lies ahead for social media? User-generated content will be embraced as brands cut through the clutter and create more engaging experiences. Apu Gupta, CEO of Curalate shares his predictions.
U.S. President Barack Obama said he is not allowed to have an iPhone for "security reasons," though he does have an iPad.
David Meinert, owner of Lost Lake Café in Seattle, discusses booting a patron for wearing Google Glass and the privacy issues it raises.
A California woman says her Google Glass activated when she looked up at a police officer after he pulled her over.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Google has quietly acquired seven technology companies in an effort to create a new generation of robots, The New York Times reports.
23andMe is facing a class action lawsuit alleging that the Silicon Valley start-up misled customers with advertising for its personalized DNA tests.
Google will lower prices on cloud services as the search giant takes on Amazon, IBM and Microsoft in the fast-growing market of internet services.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
The company must clear regulatory and technological hurdles before its vision becomes a reality in the U.S., according to drone specialists.
While you may not be able to get Google Glass this holiday season, there are other wearable tech products on the market. Click ahead to see some of them.
If a smartphone is on your holiday wish list, here is a guide to which device will suit you best.
The FDA tells Google-backed personal genetic profiler 23andMe to stop selling its home DNA kit, another sign regulators think you have the idiot gene.
The film industry is pushing deeper into technology, amid growing competition for consumer dollars. Why 3-D and IMAX are just the beginning.
A company that just settled data 'snooping' charges with New Jersey made only $2,500 for selling 400,000 individuals' data—16 cents a person.
As companies race to capture the wearable market, analysts are questioning whether the products on offer are good enough.
In the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan, the flood of money transfers, or remittances, from friends and relatives is expected to increase significantly.