Three computer engineers say in a paper they can hack Gmail apps with a 92 percent success rate.» Read More
Stocks reversed their losses and traded higher on Thursday, as the dollar gained against the euro amid Europe debt worries. Where are the markets headed from this point? Tommy Williams, president of Williams Financial Advisors, and John Brady, senior vice president at MF Global, shared their outlooks.
Magazines are starting to think beyond the page and experiment with smartphone applications they say will provide their readers with additional content and bring a whole new level of engagement with the publication.
Maybe I'm just too jaded to believe this is all about the "Do no evil" company trying to protect human rights in China, and now Iran, but somehow I believe there's something far more complex going on here.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Stocks struggled — and lost — Wednesday as traders mulled a possible bailout of Greece and the Fed's exit strategy after comments from Bernanke.
On a day where markets are rattled by sovereign debt issues, yet encouraged that a European bailout of Greece may be imminent, markets have also reacted to domestic developments.
Google's own corporate blog is breaking some big-time broadband news today: Google plans to build out its own broadband testbed, bringing unbelievably fast bandwidth to homes and business in test markets across the United States, targeting from 50,000 to a half million potential users.
Markets jumped on Tuesday, but will the rally continue or should investors fear a further dip? Joe Battipaglia, private client market strategist at Stifel Nicolaus, and Marc Pado, U.S. market strategist at Cantor Fitzgerald, shared their market outlooks.
Google presents buzz as an addition to Gmail that enables private sharing with your friends (like Facebook) or public sharing with everyone (like Twitter).
Google is at it again. It's taken on Yahoo. It's taken on Microsoft. Apple. So why not Facebook, too?
Cramer answers questions viewers mail on Google, Apple and more
With some Super Bowl ads generating a great deal of buzz, is there a trade to be had?
Is the rally just recharging or are we about to lose our shirts again?
The Dow dropped more than 100 points, or 1 percent, as financials and commodities sold off amid jitters about the global recovery. Home Depot and HP were the only Dow components that ended higher.
The morning after the big game the New Orleans Saints weren't the only big winners: advertisers cashed in on the biggest audience for any program and TV history. So who won?
The US economy is still in a precarious state, said Peter Dixon, senior economist at Commerzbank Securities. However, he told investors that America is in no danger of losing its AAA debt rating.
The recent pullback has investors wondering if this is a buying opportunity or a sign of worse to come for the markets. James Shelton, CIO of Kanaly Trust, and David Katz, CIO of Matrix Asset Advisors, shared their views.
It was a collective "awwwww" moment, when the "how to assemble a crib" came up at the end of the Google Super Bowl commercial.
Stocks opened lower Monday as worries about Europe's debt woes overshadowed a couple of earnings beats. DuPont and Alcoa were the biggest Dow decliners at the open. CIT shares jumped as former Merrill chief John Thain took the helm.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt once reportedly called the Super Bowl the "last bastion of unaccountable spending in corporate America."