While Google and Facebook dominate the top of the App Store rankings, an education start-up named Remind is making plenty of noise.» Read More
If the correction turns into a bear market, can you still hide out in tech?
All this week, the NBC news family is focusing attention on "A Nation Divided," and ahead of President Obama's Silicon Valley visit on Wednesday, I was asked to look at the H1-B visa issue again, especially as it relates to the tech community and a new hiring wave.
Stocks erased most of their earlier losses in the final half-hour of trading Tuesday as materials and consumer discretionary stocks advanced.
Microsoft is shaking up its entertainment and devices division, the group responsible for many of its most familiar consumer devices.
Microsoft announced changes in its Management team that oversees the division that develops mobile phones, videogames and other devices Tuesday.
She did it again. And really, it should come as no surprise. Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz dropped the F*bomb once again, this time at a tech event in New York.
Is it finally okay to get long Google? Or will the decision to leave China continue to weigh on share price?
In a Washington Post Op/Ed CEO Monday Mark Zuckerberg buried the lead: "In the coming weeks we will add privacy controls that are much simpler to use. We will also give you an easy way to turn off all third-party services. We are working hard to make these changes available as soon as possible. We hope you'll be pleased with the result of our work, and as always, we'll be eager to get your feedback."
Stocks closed the day with an aggressive selloff as fears over Europe and concerns about banking trumped good news out of the housing market.
Plus, will the Treasury indiscriminately sell its Citi stake, killing the share price? And is Google really worthy of a "Top Pick" list? Read on to find out.
Stocks clawed their way back to near even in seesaw trading on Monday as tech names pushed higher but oil and financials struggled to make gains.
The partnership announced Monday between Yahoo and Nokia will give Yahoo greater access to those “new to the net” and the vast pool of cell phone users in emerging world, Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz told CNBC Monday.
The Silicon Valley lawyer who almost single-handedly brought the antitrust weight of the government down on Microsoft is setting his crosshairs on a new target: Google.
US stocks declined over 4% this week, with the Russell 2000 and NASDAQ Composite leading the sell-off. During Friday's trading session, the CBOE Volatility Index rose to a 15-month high, while the Dow swung 279.71 points, dipping below the 10,000-mark, before erasing all of its losses to close up 125 points for the day.
The week's vicious stock market slump set up the perfect buying opportunity for investors, who finally received their long-awaited market correction.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
After months of examination, the Federal Trade Commission has decided to let Google's $750 million acquisition of mobile advertiser AdMob move forward. And it makes sense.
Stalled by the recession and companies who were initially hesitant to sink part of their advertising budgets into an untested medium, in-game advertising is coming of age—and it could finally live up to its potential as a significant revenue generator.
It struck me Thursday, sitting across from Google's Eric Schmidt and Sony's Sir Howard Stringer in my exclusive interview following the Google TV announcement that there may not be two companies on the planet more different than these guys.
Google TV aims to eliminate the line between your computer and your television. It's designed to allow you to surf a range of websites and access online video from your couch.