The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Amazon.com's TV set-top box is a nonstarter, but the e-commerce story remains compelling, Piper Jaffray's Gene Munster says.
Not too long ago, Wall Street analysts were leapfrogging each other with lofty price forecasts for the stock. On Wednesday, those same analysts did an about face.
Amazon is known in the ad industry as the "sleeping giant" because it harbors a trove of unused consumer-spending data, but now it's awakening to the potential.
Apple may finally have Wall Street off its back, but now the question lingers, just what exactly is the company planning to do with its $145 billion cash hoard?
Steve Jobs' death, competition from Samsung, and failure to innovate have been blamed for Apple's stock plunge. The real reason may be much less obvious.
In at least a roundabout way, Apple's precipitous and rapid fall has been the stock market's gain.
In the latest sign that Twitter's advertising business is coming of age, it inked its first multi-year upfront ad commitment with ad giant Publicis' Starcom Media Vest.
Though the next 5 billion people who connect to the Internet will experience a better quality of life, technological advances can also "empower some evil people," Google's Eric Schmidt told CNBC.
Eric Schmidt, Google's executive chairman, and Jared Cohen, the company's ideas director, discuss their new book on how technology will affect people's lives in the future, from terrorism and privacy to business security.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Tony Fadell, Nest CEO, discusses how his new product, backed by Google Ventures, can save consumers money.
Stocks ended in positive territory Monday, reversing their earlier declines, as strong gains in materials and energy offset weak housing data.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Another tech giant we're watching is Google, with CNBC's Josh Lipton & Eamon Javers.
A few companies are signaling positive factors for stocks, TheStreet CIO Stephanie Link says.
Wearable technology won't wear well if it just piles on information. Integrating data into our lives will separate the true trend-setters from the fleeting fads.
The Nokia N-Gage. Apple's Newton. The disruptor graveyard is filled with familiar names that promised to change our lives but never figured out the key to survival.
"The market is not being irrational with Apple today," one money manager says. "The market was being irrational with Apple last year, when they kept taking the stock price higher."
Chinese entrepreneurs are taking fewer cues from Silicon valley as they develop their own indigenous businesses.