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    While some investors fear a technology bubble, Marc Andreessen, founder and general partner of Andreessen Horowitz, begs to differ.

  • Groupon

    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.

  • Traders work in the ten-year U.S. Treasury Note options pit at the Chicago Board of Trade in Chicago, Illinois, U.S.

    Companies are looking for ways to spend their cash—whether in dividends or acquisitions, according to a CNBC analysis of recent conference calls after earnings.

  • Microsoft

    Anyone holding their breath on the hopes that software giant Microsoft will once again dominate the tech sector as it did in the mid-to-late 90s should also consider investing in some scuba gear to find that ship that has long sailed — if not sunken entirely.

  • zynga_2_200.jpg

    Although Zynga beat earnings and revenue estimates on Thursday, one analyst told CNBC that the company may be experiencing the effect of the slowing of Facebook’s social game market.

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    So how do we spot the future—and how might you? The seven rules that follow are not a bad place to start. They are the principles that underlie many of our contemporary innovations. They have played a major part in creating the world we see today. And they’ll be the forces behind the world we’ll be living in tomorrow.

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    He’s not a household name like Gates, Jobs, or Zuckerberg. His face isn’t known to millions. But during his remarkable 20-year career, no one has done more to change the way we communicate.

  • 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.

  • Google

    Google’s harvesting of e-mails, passwords and other sensitive personal information from unsuspecting households in the United States and around the world was neither a mistake nor the work of a rogue engineer, as the company long maintained, but a program that supervisors knew about, according to new details from the full text of a regulatory report. NYT 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.

  • The Fast Money traders are at odds over how to trade Google, after the FTC said a high profile attorney will begin running its antitrust investigation on Monday.

  • John Carney

    Will the new age of journalism be just virtually getting together with reporters and editors and chatting about the news?

  • Facebook

    One of the hottest topics at this year's Milken Institute Global Conference is bound to be the Facebook IPO.

  • Chris Hughes, co-founder of Facebook Inc.

    The White House Correspondents Association dinner guest list includes just six people who could be said to be in business, out of more than 120 known guests. Of those, at least three have reasons to be invited other than their business acumen.

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    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.

  • Pinterest

    Are some consumers losing interest in Pinterest? That appeared to be the trend last month, when meteoric growth for the overnight app sensation slackened, according to two market-research firms.

  • Google Search

    Federal regulators escalated their antitrust investigation of Google by hiring former Justice Department prosecutor Beth Wilkinson, in a sign they are prepared to take the Internet giant to court.

  • 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.

  • capitol_buidling_1_200.jpg

    The Cybersecurity Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act, known as CISPA, is coming up for congressional votes on Thursday and Friday. It aims to help guard the nation against a cyber strike by removing legal barriers to private companies and public agencies sharing data on threats.