Frustration with Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer is as high ever. Not all of the gripes rank equally.» Read More
Take a look at some of Thursday’s morning movers:
A young entrepreneur, short on cash, decides to make the AOL campus in Palo Alto his temporary living space while working on his start up.
Successful startup search engine DuckDuckGo is proving to Google, Facebook, and other Internet giants that being a big fat bird on the wire is no longer beautiful.
Yahoo has done little to prove that it’s dominant Web portal will be a long-term answer to the growing threat of social networks like Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn.
The outgoing chief executive of Yahoo told the board of directors and colleagues that he had been diagnosed with thyroid cancer days before quitting the post, according to a report in the Wall Street Journal on Monday.
Unless you can stomach a loss, top investor Alan Patricof says retail investors should stay away from Facebook in the first days that it trades.
Although Watson Pharmaceuticals’ acquisition of Swiss generic drug maker Actavis was expected for over a month, a strong reaction to Wednesday’s deal shows that analysts are hooked on the drugmaker.
During the recent Research in Motion conference call, it seemed that the company offered a slight admission that it was quitting the smartphone race.
If the goal of Internet companies' “New Front” presentations is to convince advertisers that it’s easy to buy online video ads, AOL’s presentation aims to show that it’s creating an online complement to TV ads.
Microsoft wants ads in Xbox LIVE apps to be the new way marketers target consumers.
Stocks trimmed their losses but still ended in the red Monday, with the S&P 500 down almost 4 percent from its 2012 highs, weighed by political and economic worries in the euro zone.
Facebook’s user growth continues to be gangbusters: the company now has 901 million monthly active users, up from 845 million in the last filing.
Silicon Valley patent wars are heating up and Facebook wants to protect itself against some potentially very pricey litigation.
Facebook is buying a portion of patents from Microsoft for $550 million in cash, which Microsoft recently acquired from AOL.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports that the $550M deal between Microsoft and Facebook will give the social networking giant ownership of about 650 AOL patents.
Internet giants want to steal some of the $60 billion dollars marketers spent on TV advertising last year—digital video drew just $2 billion in spending—so they’re taking a page from the networks, and they’re playing by Madison Avenue’s rules.
Struggling tech companies have failed to acquire "cult" status in an oversaturated market and the successes of Google, Facebook and Apple in particular are largely due to their massive followings in a "cult-based economy", Keith Woolcock, Partner at 5th Column Ideas, told CNBC.
Activism is off to a solid start this year, but not necessarily from the usual suspects.
Herb Greenberg on how his job as a business journalist has changed.
Apple looks to be unstoppable. But investors need to look no further than the tech graveyard of once-dominant companies as a warning of just how far and how fast the giants can fall from grace.