Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
Here's what people are talking about tonight: Facebook buying Instagram for a billion dollars and AOL's sizeable cash pile.
Earnings season kicks off with Alcoa’s after-the-bell report Tuesday, against the backdrop of a stock market pull back, which has shaved 3.3 percent off the S&P 500 since April 2.
Hoping to get in on the ground floor of social media? With Facebook acquiring Instagram, how should you trade the space now?
John Lagerling, Google Android Global Partnerships director, breaks down the competition in the smartphone market and the Fast Money crew weigh in on Facebook's $1billion acquisition of photo sharing network, Instagram.
Stocks accelerated their losses in the final minutes of trading to close sharply in the red for the fourth-straight session Monday after last week's disappointing jobs report raised concerns over the strength of the economy. Stocks had modestly clawed back from their lows throughout the afternoon after tumbling heavily at the open.
Priceline's stock is the highest it's been since 1998, but analyst Chad Bartley thinks the online travel booking company can go even higher.
Consumer-staples retailers are undergoing abrupt changes to their industry. The latest example is the battle over Americans' grocery purchases being waged by traditional supermarkets, dollar-discount stores, big-box department stores and wholesale clubs.
"Managers drive for conformity and consistency and dutifully, we show up to work the same time each morning in khakis and polo shirts, conforming to the “business casual” dress codes. But is this really the best way to run our businesses? Maybe we have it exactly wrong," writes the author.
Defying the economic slump, celebrities, corporate titans and Internet entrepreneurs in recent years have upgraded to bigger planes, with leather seats, plush bedrooms and opulent boardrooms.
USA Today reports on the best way to keep my Mac safe from the Flashback Trojan that has been in the news.
Stocks come off their worst week of the new year with investors wondering if the bull market will keep running — or lay down and take a nap.
In an effort to challenge the dominance of Apple and Google, Microsoft has increased incentives for developers to create brand-name apps for its Windows Phone app store, The New York Times reports.
Stocks ended largely unchanged in a lackluster session Thursday as investors hesitated to jump in amid ongoing worries over the euro zone and ahead of Friday's monthly jobs report. For the week, however, all three major averages logged their worst decline this year.
Check out the “Mad Money” host’s “Game Plan.”
Confirmed sources say Facebook will list on the Nasdaq. CNBC's Kayla Tausche reports.
Nokia hopes for a more favorable outcome as it competes for the affections of the U.S. smartphone buyer with the Lumia 900, which reaches AT&T and other retailers Sunday.
With employees hogging the Internet networks at work with heavy video and audio files unrelated to their jobs, more companies like Procter & Gamble are shutting off streaming sites or limiting access. USA Today reports.
BlackBerry maker RIM has gone beyond the tipping point for launching a successful fight back against Apple’s iPhone, but new CEO Thorsten Heins could offer the company some hope, Tim Daniels, TMT Sector Strategist at Olivetree Securities told CNBC.
Sharpen your pencils, it's Last Call quiz time.