Facebook's reliance on traditional Web advertising is a thing of the past. Two years removed from its controversial initial public offering, the social network has rapidly become the second-biggest recipient of mobile ad dollars, behind Google. Those tiny smartphone promotions now account for over half of sales.» Read More
Tax inspectors had already been increasing their focus on multinational businesses, specifically taking aim at an arcane area of international accounting called transfer pricing. Such scrutiny is intensifying, according to tax experts, as governments seek ways to close their growing budget deficits.
Google is set for a 10aPST press conference to unveil its anticipated entry into the smart phone market by officially taking the wraps off its Nexus One device. It will be a direct competitor to Apple's iPhone from a one-time allie. On any given day, that'd be a huge news event.
Google’s expected unveiling on Tuesday of a rival to the iPhone is part of its careful plan to try to do what few other technology companies have done before: retain its leadership as computing shifts from one generation to the next. The New York Times reports.
Wall Street was a little indecisive before trading Tuesday, with stock index futures little changed. The market is coming off a strong first day of trading for 2010, with the Dow up about 1.5 percent.
Google plans to hold an event on Tuesday and many expect the tech giant to unveil its very own Android smartphone, the Nexus One. What does it mean for Google? Jason Helfstein, executive director and senior analyst at Oppenheimer & Co., and Steve Weinstein, senior analyst at Pacific Crest Securities, shared their insights.
With the government expected to spend $19 billion upgrading medical records, is Allscripts a can’t lose trade? Hear from the CEO!
The Street is buzzing with speculation that Google is about to do something big, and it could all go down as soon as Tuesday!
It appears Wall Street analysts were out in force on Monday issuing a string of notable upgrades. What must you know?
2010 began with a bang but some of the Fast Money traders are skeptical of the rally. Should you be skeptical, too?
Not since Moses came down from on high with those commandments has a tablet generated so much interest. (Unless you count Mel Brooks with his 15, er, 10 commandments when he dropped one of his tablets!)
Markets rose on Monday, the first trading day of the year, so what should you do to get your portfolio ready for 2010? Bill Stone, chief investment strategist at PNC Wealth Management shared his insight.
Many on Wall Street believe what happens in January dictates trading for the rest of the year—the so-called January effect. So what should investors expect this month? Peter Boockvar, equity strategist at Miller Tabak, and Stephen Wood, chief market strategist at Russell Investments, shared their views.
Stocks are starting the new year with a bang. The major averages are seeing their best gains since November, but will it continue through January? Ned Riley, CEO of Riley Asset Management, shared his market strategy.
In a manifestolike e-mail message sent last month to all Google employees, Jonathan Rosenberg, a senior vice president for product management, told them to commit to greater transparency and open industry standards. Rather than hoard knowledge to exploit it, he wrote in “The Meaning of Open,” share it and watch Google and the entire Internet prosper.
The secrecy surrounding Google's Android event tomorrow reminds me of the build-up for an Apple event. And while Apple has the whole "event" thing down, the pressure is now on Google to deliver. And big, especially with a stock soaring as the New Year of trading gets underway.
The best sector of 2009 was technology, surging 70% since the March bottom, led by triple-digit gains out of companies like Apple, Google and Amazon.
Every financial planner tells you to have one, but they never tell you what to do with it.
The Fast Money traders are pushing forward to give you their take on the best places to put your money and how to protect your 2009 gains
U.S. stocks finished down for the week but up for the year with the S&P and the Dow closing a wildly volatile year up 23% and 19% respectively. The NASDAQ Composite managed a gain of 44% for the year.
Experts on the street are looking ahead to 2010, with the big question looming of whether 2009's market rally can be replicated, or whether a major pullback is on the horizon.