Guess what delivers higher returns than both Google and Apple? (Hint: Think booze and underwear!)
Most likely to be another Netscape? Would never catch Microsoft and Yahoo? Google has proved a lot of pundits wrong since its IPO.
With triumphs inevitably comes scrutiny, and Google is the recipient of plenty. Here are five risks the company faces over the next 10 years.
Investment managers love bets made by both billionaire activists, according to a new analysis of top hedge fund stock positions.
Netflix has announced a new stand-up comedy slate. CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports which comedians will be featured on Netflix.
From Heinz ketchup to Lays potato chips, favorite brands wield power. And they can generate big returns for investors.
The Fed Chair has made a career of predicting interest rates, but as for stock calls—her newest vocation—she's off to an uncertain start.
As the silicon chip nears its theoretical limit of productivity, semiconductor companies are in an R&D arms race to drive chip innovation.
Netflix's CEO Reed Hastings said its company's subscriber revenue in Q2 beat HBO's for the first time ever. Henry Blodget, Business Insider; and the "Squawk Alley" crew discuss.
Time Warner's Jeff Bewkes unveiled a vision for unlocking potential across Time Warner's business, and particularly that crown jewel of HBO.
Thanks to Rupert Murdoch's recent overture, Time Warner shares have traded more on drama than fundamentals. That may be about to change.
The CNBC RQ 50 identifies companies that don't just spend big on R&D, but spend right, creating return on innovation for shareholders.
Investors seeking steady gains on innovation should look past tech buzz. When R&D productivity is measured, 'boring' stocks often lead.
With earnings from Time Warner and Twenty-First Century Fox this week, investors will be listening for what the reports mean for a potential deal.
Rupert Murdoch's Twenty-First Century Fox is expected to make an aggressive case for merging with Time Warner during its quarterly earnings call.
Companies across industry groups—from food to technology to health care—are raising costs for the consumer.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Henry Blodget and Steve Milunovich say history is not repeating itself when it comes to tech stocks' valuations.
Mark Cuban, who made his fortune as an Internet entrepreneur, tells CNBC "it's not 1999 all over again by a long shot."
The tax money will be have to be made up somewhere, billionaire investor Mark Cuban says.