The internet was designed to be a massive, decentralized system, but is now controlled by a select few tech companies that are consolidating power.
China-based internet company Baidu received approval to test its self-driving cars in California.
Vice and WPP will create an advertising platform across all of its global properties, cementing it as a large mutliscreen ad force.
Apple's amazing surge. Key levels for the Nasdaq, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the Futures Now traders.
Ripple, a start-up that uses blockchain technology to settle financial transactions between banks, has raised $55 million.
The "Fast Money" traders share their first moves for the market open.
The "Fast Money" traders weighed the tech titans after Apple shares gained 3 percent on Wednesday.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day, including TJX Companies, Citigroup and more.
The "Fast Money" traders give you 4 trades that are better than buying Apple.
Bill Maris backed Uber, Jet.com and Nest while at Google's Venture arm, and is now out to build his investment firm.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Let's call it what it is: a fitness tracker.
Facebook and Twitter have joined a network to tackle fake news and improve the quality of information on social media, the group said on Tuesday.
From Google to Morgan Stanley, more companies are allowing employees to use the home-sharing platform for business trips.
Pandora is making progress in developing an on-demand service, but the company's biggest challenge is going global.
The NCAA decided to relocate all seven championship events away from North Carolina on Monday evening due to LGBT bathroom law.
Digital advertising will surpass TV ad spend for the first time by the end of this year. Google and Facebook stand to benefit.
Samsung is recalling its Galaxy Note but it's not the only company to take those steps. CNBC runs through some of the biggest tech recalls ever.
Samsung Electronics and LG Electronics were accused of agreeing not to poach each other's U.S. employees, according to a U.S. civil lawsuit.
Within five years intelligent agents and robots will eliminate six percent of jobs according to a new Forrester report.