Some of the most vital companies were founded by just two friends with an idea. Here are 10 cases where friends with nothing but raw ambition and a dream built successful businesses.
Mark Zuckerberg is working behind the scenes on immigration issues; Google's Sergey Brin paid $330,000 for a lab burger, and a computer glitch caused nationwide airline delays last night, reports CNBC's Becky Quick.
The "Fast Money" traders share their first moves for tomorrow.
Time Warner Cable and CBS just can't make a deal; JetBlue is adding premium seat options for certain transcontinental flights; and Google's Sergey Brin is funding a project to make test-tube meat. CNBC's John Carney and Bob Pisani, discuss.
Colin Sebastian, Robert W. Baird analyst, and Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray analyst, have the play on which social media stocks are trending and creating the biggest buzz.
Every brand wants to go viral, but few actually know how to tweak Internet weather patterns to create a "Sharknado." One guy thinks he knows the key: Hundreds of T-shirts.
In the U.S., technology giants like Amazon are often celebrated as fonts of innovation and jobs. But not across the Atlantic. The New York Times reports.
Investors watched Facebook shares swoon after its IPO. The stock has clawed its way back after big gains in mobile ad revenue, but is it a good buy?
Motorola's Moto X is all about the tech giant redefining over the "true Android experience," and hopefully, making some money too, experts say.
A major deal could lead to an ironic outcome: more residents in anti-Obama states enrolling in health insurance exchanges than those in pro-Obama states.
Allowing users to choose anything from the color of the power button to a message on the back cover, the Moto X outpaces customization options available from its competitors.
Guy Kawasaki, Garage Technology Ventures, explains why he is backing Google's new smartphone over Apple's iPhone 5.
Ramon Llamas, IDC, demonstrates Motorola's newest smartphone and discusses how it measures up to Apple's iPhone 5.
With a burgeoning middle class and fast-rising smartphone sales, southeast Asia has become the front line in a battle for mobile phone users, threatening the western heavyweights.
For months, Cramer has liked Facebook as a bet on mobile. But there’s another company on his radar now.
Twitter is under increasing pressure from governments around the world to release user's private information, with requests rising 40 percent in the first six months of the year.
Google is facing both long odds and a lot of questions about what its intentions in the smartphone market really are with its Moto X phone.
Google's Eric Schmidt will be on hand for the reveal of Motorola's new flagship product, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.
After beating the Street and showing promise on mobile and social, Yelp is the perfect takeout target for Apple, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
Moto X isn't about Google taking on Apple or Samsung directly. Instead, the new smartphone actually has more to do with protecting the search giant's advertising business.