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Helping individuals to make money is the next big trend for investing in online companies, according to one of the early investors in TweetDeck.
Web companies including Google, Facebook and Akamai are joining forces on Wednesday to test the Internet's readiness for a future in which billions more people and devices will be connected.
A few words from Google executives last week have some investors wondering if the Mountain View, California-based Internet giant might start buying back some of its own stock.
Top Wall Street strategist James Altucher is either a cockeyed optimist or he’s onto something.
Microsoft is intensifying its efforts to appeal to both core gamers and non-gamers, announcing two new titles in its blockbuster "Halo" franchise Monday and plans to integrate live TV into the console.
Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference kicks off today in San Francisco at the Moscone center. Chief Executive Steve Jobs is expected to deliver the keynote address at 10 a.m. PT (1 p.m. ET), and is expected to announce several new software offerings.
A look at Apple's Cloud and the tech companies that stand to benefits from the development of cloud computing, with Jim Kelleher, Argus Research; Brian Marshall, Gleacher & Company; and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Some people will tell you that because the oddsmakers aren't expecting a new iPhone from Apple today, this Steve Jobs keynote isn't a very big deal. They're wrong. This is the most important Apple announcement in recent memory.
For many Internet users, YouTube is synonymous with online video. But Mike Michaud and several friends who live in suburban Chicago are trying to change that, the New York Times reports.
Soon after Apple started its music-centric social network Ping last year, Steven P. Jobs reached out to Lady Gaga and her business manager, Troy Carter, for feedback, the New York Times reports.
Stocks finished lower for the fifth-consecutive week Friday after the disappointing government jobs report in addition to other weak economic news throughout the week indicated signs of a slowdown.
The most surprising thing about Groupon is not how much money it has lost. It’s that it expects investors to ignore the losses.
Stocks saw an accelerated selloff in the final hour of trading, led by techs, and were on track to close lower for the fifth-consecutive week after a dismal monthly jobs report indicated signs of an economic slowdown.
Even the most bullish of prospective buyers have become wary of the name. But rather than an outright purchase of shares, this provides a classic example of a situation where options can provide a better risk/reward proposition.
Most people know to ignore the e-mail overture from a Nigerian prince offering riches in exchange for a bank account number, the New York Times reports. But what if the e-mail appears to come from a colleague down the hall?
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton ratcheted up pressure on the Chinese Thursday over allegations of spying on the personal email accounts of top-level US officials. The Chinese government disavowed any involvement in the latest incident and sought to cast suspicion back on Google’s motive for disclosing the alleged attack.
Stocks lost steam in the last few minutes of trading to close mixed Thursday ahead of the government's monthly jobs figure and after EU officials said no agreement has been reached on additional funding for Greece.
Stocks rebounded from earlier lows, but wavered ahead of the close Thursday ahead of the government's monthly jobs figure and after EU officials said no agreement has been reached on additional funding for Greece.
Here is a look at the lowest and highest priced stocks in the S&P 500.
Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said Thursday that Google's allegations of Chinese hacking of its email system are "very serious" and will be investigated by the FBI.