Europe's Saxo Bank has released the annual list of its 10 most outrageous predictions for 2012. The predictions include Apple's stock price getting cut in half, a dark-horse candidate getting elected as U.S. president and Australia suddenly falling into a recession.
While not unexpected, the resignation of OpenTable’s chairman is hardly good news for the already struggling restaurant reservation website.
CNBC's Natali Morris shows and discusses the details of hot gadgets selling this holiday season, including the Acer Aspire S3 Ultrabook, and the LG Nitro android phone.
Online search and advertising giant Google is teaming with investment firm Kohlberg Kravis Roberts & Co. to develop four solar energy farms serving the Sacramento Municipal Utility District in California.
Salesforce.com and Qualcomm are the technology stocks to buy for 2012, Canaccord Genuity analysts say, while Netflix and Research In Motion are to be avoided.
On Christmas morning, millions of people will unwrap new iPads, iPhones and iPod Touches — and immediately start downloading games and other applications for them. It is the biggest day of the year for app sales, which can mean big money for developers. The New York Times reports.
After much hype about the IPO of Zynga, the stock had a disappointing debut as many analysts wonder whether the social media game maker will be able to keep growing — and if Facebook will get in the way.
Zynga’s long-anticipated IPO did not benefit from the same first-day bumps that LinkedIn and Groupon soaring higher earlier this year. The social gaming company raised $1 billion—issuing 100 million shares at $10 a share – making it the largest Internet-related IPO since Google’s $1.4 billion offering back in 2004.
An extended bank holiday in the European Union to halt a steep market fall, a third party candidate winning the race for the White House, and 50 European banks being nationalized are just a few of Saxo Bank's "outrageous predictions" for 2012.
In his new book, “The Power of Storytelling: Captivate, Convince or Convert Any Business Audience Using Stories from Top CEOs" Jim Holtje shares the stories of those corporate legends who inspired their employees with their deeds and with their tales.
When people lament the cost of college, they’re usually talking about tuition. They often don't think of room and board. Now, there's a list that shows that a bed and three square meals a day aren’t cheap either.
Because most pirate sites are abroad, beyond the reach of United States law enforcement, companies have been left with a Whac-a-Mole approach to shutting them down. The New York Times reports.
Wanna know what's on the minds of Americans? Look at what they're searching for on Google. It's not all porn. Seriously!
The countdown of the worst CEOs of 2011.
First things first -- your startup needs a name! This may seem a silly and frivolous task, but it may be the most important decision you make.
Wait for a better deal on Groupon, one analyst said on the first day underwriters were able to rate stock of the newly public daily-deals company.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, dives into the concept of the 'brick and mortar.'
As we begin to look ahead toward 2012, one of the biggest opportunities in technology is the business of Cloud computing, according to CNBC guest blogger, Lauren DeLisa Coleman.
New signs of trouble for the PC market, a new boss for Microsoft's phone division, and new signs that the first half of 2012 may be tough for tech.
Will buyer's regret derail Amazon’s attempt to steal market share from Apple’s iPad?