Stocks fluctuated in thin trading Thursday as investors showed skepticism over Greece's ability to resolve their growing debt crisis and ahead of the quadruple witching at the end of the week.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
After a surprisingly strong April, the video game industry crashed and burned in May.
In May 2011, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg bought a $7 million home in Palo Alto, California. Click to see the homes of CEOs in sectors such as technology, energy, fashion and more.
Stocks ended narrowly mixed in a choppy session Monday, after another downgrade of Greece's credit rating offset gains from a flurry of M&A activity and as investors continued to worry over a slowing global recovery ahead of a handful of key economic news throughout the week.
Is Facebook worth $100 billion? That’s the valuation likely to be assigned to the company in an initial public offering sometime next year, according to CNBC’s Kate Kelly.
After spending a week looking into the future, the video game industry must once more face the reality of the present.
As the Dow approaches the 12,000-mark, here is a look at the winners and losers since the index last hit this level back in June 19, 2008.
Calls outnumbered puts by more than 2 to 1 yesterday, another indication that the sentiment remains bullish.
The Supreme Court on Thursday unanimously upheld a $290 million award against Microsoft in a patent dispute, the New York Times reports.
According to Fortune Magazine, ‘Microsoft needs to buy Netflix.’ What other companies are rumored to be on Mr. Softy's short list?
CNBC's Jon Fortt takes a look at which companies Microsoft could be snatching up.
Nintendo's global president said investors overreacted to the debut of Wii U game console, one day after its shares plunged amid doubts about its consumer appeal.
"Andy Warhol was correct about the market: [every data point] has a shelf life of 15 minutes," said Art Cashin, director of floor operations for UBS Financial Services. He offered CNBC his outlook on inflation, Ben Bernanke and Federal Reserve policy, and the markets.
The woes of Nokia, the world’s largest phone maker, took another turn Thursday with the departure of a key executive and further falls in its share price.
It's day two of the annual video game convention and some new themes have emerged as the whole industry battles the rise of games on smartphones and tablets.
Helping individuals to make money is the next big trend for investing in online companies, according to one of the early investors in TweetDeck.
Nintendo unveiled its new console, the Wii U at its big press conference, with a new high-tech motion-sensor control and a slew of more hard core games.
For the past five years, Nintendo has ruled the home console space, and it has led the handheld category for more than four times that long. Now it's hoping to bring the best aspects of both fields together.
Activision Blizzard CEO Bobby Kotick sits down with CNBC's Julia Boorstin at E3 to discuss the Sony Playstation network outage, its partnership with Nintendo, and the competition from Electronic Arts.