Bloomberg's scandal offers uncomfortable lessons in how we do business in a digital era. We're also more tolerant of leaving behind our electronic data, and not calling out missteps.
It's a long time coming, but TV content is showing up on non-TV screens like never before, and people are willing to pay for it. Whatever will become of cable?
Cloud computing remains a major secular trend in technology, but investors may not fully appreciate the benefits for Amazon and Google.
Health care has been a bad investment. Lots of money into a system that isn't improving our health or the patient experience. Silicon Valley-backed startups intend to change that.
In the past few months several new names have come into the spotlight. Here are a few of them...beyond the big three to watch.
The run-up in Google's share price has led some investors to compare it to Apple. But not so fast, Mike Santoli says.
Google faced angry questions on Thursday from British lawmakers investigating its tax affairs and whether it had misled parliament in testimony last year.
Overtaking Apple as the world's leading maker of smartphones has stretched Samsung's in-house supply lines, and the South Korean firm is now courting some of its rival's main parts suppliers.
Dissecting the day's major business news, including Cisco's 12 percent pop today, with the Fast Money traders. Meanwhile Steve Hochberg, Elliott Wave International, says that market indicators show the run is ending.
Stocks ended near session lows Thursday pressured by a handful of weak economic data and as some Fed officials stated their openness to tapering the central bank's bond-buying program in the coming months.
Hedge fund managers and investment gurus have to notify the SEC about their moves every quarter. Investors pore over this data in the belief the big fish have special insight.
Howard Lindzon, Stocktwits CEO, was early to the Google love fest. The company hit its 10th straight new high today.
The financial services landscape has been long dominated by lazy incumbents lacking incentive to change. No longer. Financial services disruptors are all over Wall Street.
Flying red flags over the quality of Tesla's earnings would appear to be foolhardy. Still, to ignore it is just as foolhardy.
The idea of a total government monitoring is probably still the stuff of fiction, but that doesn't mean your boss doesn't have a pretty good idea of your workday habits.
A wealthy Chinese businessman hired a crew to smash his Maserati with sledgehammers to protest poor customer service, but the story is similar to another incident. Is this a trend or a stunt?
Google's YouTube could be a $20 billion business within seven years, according to a research note from Morgan Stanley.
Colin Sebastian, RW Baird analyst, explains why he raised the price target on the stock from $830 to over a thousand dollars.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Samsung has become the "undisputed king" of the Android smartphone industry, creating more profit from the software than Google, according to new research.