Google CEO Sundar Pichai offered advice to entrepreneurs at the 2016 Global Entrepreneurship Summit in California on Friday. » Read More
Stocks closed near session lows Thursday, reversing three days of gains, as investors remained cautious ahead of Bernanke's Jackson Hole speech on Friday.
Although Apple shares were trading slightly lower Thursday after falling 7 percent in after-hours trading on Wednesday, Steve Jobs' departure from his CEO role of the tech company will not affect one analyst's buy rating on the stock.
A six-second clip on Chinese state television has provided a rare glimpse into purported cyber hacking attacks launched by the country's military, despite long-standing official denials that the government engages in such activity.
Although the S&P 500 has fallen almost 170 points this month to close at 1,177 on Wednesday, one strategist thinks it could drop further—while another thinks the index could bounce back by the end of the year.
Stocks rallied strongly in the final hour Wednesday, logging a three-day gain, after hovering near the flat line for most of the session, but investors remained cautious ahead of Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke's Jackson Hole speech at the end of week.
Even though the U.S. stock markets jumped Tuesday as investors eye a Federal Reserve meeting later this week, no one really expects a new round of quantitative easing yet, one strategist said.
Citigroup and Bank of America have both been pummeled equally in the stock market in the past month, but analysts say Citigroup is the better opportunity, according to a report from TheStreet.
These days, big technology companies — particularly those in the hypercompetitive smartphone and tablet industries — are starting to resemble Hollywood film studios. Every release needs to be a blockbuster, and the only measure of success is the opening-weekend gross. The New York Times reports.
Regulators will announce Wednesday that Google will pay $500 million to settle government charges that it has illegally shown ads for online pharmacies that operate outside the law, according to two people briefed on the investigation. The New York Times reports.
Drunken revelers rejoice: Facebook will now let you decide whether your friends can attach your name to a photo before it is circulated.
With gold prices nearing $1,900 and more assets flowing in, the SPDR Gold ETF has become the largest ETF in the world, surpassing the heavily-traded S&P 500 SPDR.
Thought about buying into a Chinese search-engine company? How about something in the consumer staples area? Here's your chance, two fund managers told CNBC Tuesday.
Two big deals last week — Google’s takeover bid for Motorola Mobility and Hewlett-Packard’s purchase of Autonomy — underscored the growing influence of boutique investment banks. The New York Times reports.
Stocks squeezed out a small gain in thin, choppy trading Monday, erasing most of the session's earlier rally as traders were hesitant to fully jump in without any proper market conviction.
The White House's chief information officer is working to shrink the federal government's budget for information technology using cloud computing. His vision is being met with caution by at least a few of the technology chiefs at the federal agencies that are carrying it out, the New York Times reports.
Redfoo sits down with Cramer to discuss his stock portfolio and play "Am I Diversified?"
Hewlett-Packard's decision to surrender in smartphones and tablet computers and possibly get rid of its personal computer business underscores how Apple has transformed consumer electronics in just four years.
Yale University recently sent letters to alumni, faculty and staff informing them that the names and Social Security numbers of 43,000 people affiliated with Yale have been available to Google search engine users for the past 10 months.
The broader the brand values, the more scope there is for growth, says Chief Marketing Officer Naomi Troni.
With no fresh U.S. economic data to rattle markets Friday, traders are bracing for another ill wind from Europe.