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Stocks Alphabet Class A

  • Yahoo Billboard

    As we head into Yahoo’s shareholder meeting Thursday, Silicon Valley is buzzing about the potential chief executive candidate who said he’s not interested in the job: Hulu CEO Jason Kilar.

  • Jack Dorsey

    Mobile payments startup Square is going international.

  • iPhone

    If the presidential election were up to smartphone owners, the winner would be clear. President Obama would take the cake over Mitt Romney, at least that's what an online poll finds.

  • Stocks finished lower in volatile trading Tuesday, dragged by industrials, after a batch of profit warnings overshadowed earlier optimism that Germany's top court will approve the euro zone's new bailout fund.

  • Thorsten Heins

    Research in Motion CEO Thorsten Heins told shareholders Tuesday that he is disappointed with the company's performance, but is hopeful that the Blackberry 10 will help put the company back on the right course.

  • oklahoma-skyline-200.jpg

    Oklahoma is earning national recognition through our efforts to enact pro-business policies that have created an environment friendly to job creation, says Governor Mary Fallin.

  • 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.

    Thorsten Heins has been CEO at BlackBerry maker Research in Motion for just six months, but that's been more than enough time to lose the confidence of many of the shareholders who will gather today in Waterloo.

  • U.S. stock index futures gained on Tuesday after euro zone leaders ratified the terms of a bailout agreement for Spain’s banking sector and as traders speculated that Germany's top court would approve the EU's permanent bailout fund.

  • california-silicon-valley-innovation-sign-200.jpg

    Silicon Valley is finally getting the treatment once reserved for rowdy housewives and excitable chefs: its own Bravo reality series. But the tech world is not quite ready for its close-up, the New York Times reports.

  • While the Independence Day holiday is over, the media and tech industry is readying its own brand of fireworks as a veritable who's who of executives and up-and-comers descend on a tiny town in Idaho for Allen & Company's idyllic Sun Valley Conference.

  • kayak-200.jpg

    After nearly 2 years in the pipeline, travel website Kayak is finally ready to set sail as a public company.

  • british_airways_planes-200.jpg

    British Airways crew members - wielding tablets - are searching VIPs before their flights in order to recognize them and provide personalized service. Is this going too far?

  • Jim Cramer

    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.

  • Google Inc employee Ray Liu, wears Project Glass internet glasses during a demonstration during at the Google I/O conference in San Francisco, California.

    The U.S. Patent Office published a patent on Tuesday revealing that Apple has experimented with producing a set of augmented-reality eyeglasses, sparking speculation that Apple will go head-to-head (and eye-to-eye) with Google's much-hyped Glass device.

  • Amazon’s Kindle Fire

    So Amazon is reportedly working on a smartphone. Crazy? Not entirely.

  • When a person enters information on a website, like an email or credit card, it gets stored in that company’s data base. Those web-based forms are a simple tool for users, but they are also another way hackers can exploit a company’s system. Instead of inputting a name into the website, cyber spies can put in a specially crafted text that may cause the database to execute the code instead of simply storing it, Alperovitch said. The result is a “malicious takeover of the system,” he said.

    By attacking business computer networks, hackers are accessing company secrets and confidential strategies and creating huge losses for the overall economy.

  • keyboard_fingers_typing_200.jpg

    Google hired a top official from a UK government agency charged with investigating the company, a report reveals, Global Post reports.

  • Apple Store

    Despite several factors weighing on Apple’s stock price, one analyst forecast that the company’s upcoming release of a new iPhone would be a homerun for the company.

  • Boxes of the new Apple iPad 2 are stacked as it goes on sale at Apple Store

    If Apple launches a smaller iPad tablet to compete with Google's Nexus 7 Tablet, it won't be priced quite as low as Google's $199 tablet, but will still be competitively priced, Channing Smith, Capital Advisors vice president, tells CNBC.

  • LA's Drive for Technology

    CNBC's Jane Wells reports on tech "incubators" springing up in Los Angeles.