Stocks Alphabet Class A

  • Facebook

    Facebook is selling 180 million shares – the proceeds of which it will keep. Other stockholders will sell 157.4 million shares, and those proceeds will not go to Facebook.

  • Google Search

    A new feature offered by BrandYourself, a site that helps its users manage their online reputations by controlling the links that show up as top search results on Google, can help you find out where, when and how others are searching for you.

  • Victory Column

    Berlin is beginning to rival London and Silicon Valley in the number of tech start ups.

  • Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!

  • As much as you want to know how much a particular equity will go up, you also need to know how far it will fall. Here’s how you figure it out.

  • If you’re looking to put money to work, Bank of America says go big or go home.

  • Thorsten Heins, president and chief executive officer of Research In Motion Ltd. (RIM), speaks at the BlackBerry World Conference in Orlando, Florida, U.S., on Tuesday, May 1, 2012.

    Even if the BlackBerry 10 has a great keyboard, the company will have trouble competing with Apple without a much larger “ecosystem of app developers and devices,” says Scott Sutherland, analyst and managing director for Wedbush Securities.

  • Youtube

    YouTube is partnering with the US Olympic Committee for a "Team USA" channel sponsored by AT&T.

  • The Blackberry Curve 8900

    Research In Motion unveiled the BlackBerry 10 following a huge market-share loss to rival smartphone makers. So far, Wall Street isn't impressed—shares of RIM fell.

  • Google

    The head of Google X, Sebastian Thrun, is challenging the traditional ways we interact with the world, putting his spin on the future of driving, learning and interacting with the physical world.

  • youtube_new_logo.jpg

    If you want your company's YouTube video to get some attention, keep your audience in mind and take these tips into account.

  • chip-circuit-board_new_200.jpg

    Anyone holding their breath on the hopes that software giant Microsoft will once again dominate the tech sector as it did in the mid-to-late 90s should also consider investing in some scuba gear to find that ship that has long sailed — if not sunken entirely.

  • laptop_money_2_93.jpg

    While some investors fear a technology bubble, Marc Andreessen, founder and general partner of Andreessen Horowitz, begs to differ.

  • Groupon

    Allscripts shares plunge in a slew of bad news, Amazon shoots up of blowing out earnings, SBux matches but shares fall, Europe’s debt woes weigh on the market.

  • Traders work in the ten-year U.S. Treasury Note options pit at the Chicago Board of Trade in Chicago, Illinois, U.S.

    Companies are looking for ways to spend their cash—whether in dividends or acquisitions, according to a CNBC analysis of recent conference calls after earnings.

  • Microsoft

    Anyone holding their breath on the hopes that software giant Microsoft will once again dominate the tech sector as it did in the mid-to-late 90s should also consider investing in some scuba gear to find that ship that has long sailed — if not sunken entirely.

  • zynga_2_200.jpg

    Although Zynga beat earnings and revenue estimates on Thursday, one analyst told CNBC that the company may be experiencing the effect of the slowing of Facebook’s social game market.

  • invention-idea_200.jpg

    So how do we spot the future—and how might you? The seven rules that follow are not a bad place to start. They are the principles that underlie many of our contemporary innovations. They have played a major part in creating the world we see today. And they’ll be the forces behind the world we’ll be living in tomorrow.

  • andreeson_marc3_93.jpg

    He’s not a household name like Gates, Jobs, or Zuckerberg. His face isn’t known to millions. But during his remarkable 20-year career, no one has done more to change the way we communicate.

  • Nokia Lumina 900

    Nokia is in advanced talks to sell the world’s most expensive mobile phone brand to Permira, the private equity group, as the Finnish company looks to dispose of non-core assets to help turnround its devices division, the Financial Times reports.