Media stocks have been tanking on concerns that ad dollars are moving online. But the shift brings another problem: The growth of ad blocking.» Read More
Cybercrime requires almost no overhead or experience. Some did it from store parking lots and some did it before they were old enough to buy beer.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
President Obama has appointed his adviser Jeffrey Zients to the task of fixing the website for the Affordable Care Act, known as "ObamaCare".
Wall Street pros have all but written off this stock. Cramer thinks they're making a mistake.
Cramer has identified 7 companies that may pounce if stocks swoon due to fears of a debt default.
Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, looks at the auto showroom battle of the sexes, the latest black-eye for BlackBerry, and how the super-rich prepare for the worst.
The 10th-annual "Advertising Week" gathering looks like a big one. The week kicked off with traditional ad giant CBS making a huge deal with Twitter.
The impromptu and public firing of an AOL employee in August could have been handled differently, AOL CEO Tim Armstrong said, but it was justified.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin talks with Tim Armstrong, AOL chairman & CEO, about what's driving ad revenues and how his company is revamping it tech landscape.
Vodafone shareholders set to receive one of the biggest ever payouts from a corporate asset sale on Tuesday cheered the $130 billion deal the group struck with Verizon, but for some, the agreement presents a conundrum.
Vodafone's priority following the $130 billion sale of its stake in Verizon Wireless will be to use the cash pile for accelerating investment in its own wireless networks.
So what was the most popular U.S. website last month? Not Google (sort of). Turns out that Yahoo had the most unique monthly visitors in July, beating even the search king.
A federal judge on Monday dismissed a lawsuit accusing AOL and some of its executives of fraud for repurchasing 14.8 million shares in 2011.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
"You shouldn't fire someone in public" seemed to be on everyone's lips this week, thanks to an episode at AOL. Of course when a CEO gets fired, it's always very public.
AOL's Tim Armstrong fired an employee on a conference call. Armstrong has since issued an internal memo apologizing for his actions. Former Medtronic Chairman & CEO Bill George, and Marcus Lemonis, host of "The Profit," discuss.
AOL CEO Tim Armstrong has apologized after publicly firing an employee. Edward Freeman, a professor at the University of Virginia Darden School of Business, weighs in.
AOL CEO Tim Armstrong is apologizing for the way he fired Patch Creative Director Abel Lenz. CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details.
CEO of AOL issued an unusual apology on Tuesday to his entire staff for the public manner in which he fired an employee during an internal conference call. The NYT reports.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin speaks with Steve Case, the co-founder of AOL and CEO of Revolution, about the news Tim Armstrong allegedly fired a Patch employee, as well as his thoughts on immigration reform, and entrepreneurship outside of Silicon Valley.