Yahoo has been one of the most-visited sites on the Internet since its glory days as a Web portal. Yet as the rest of the Internet moved on to social networks and mobile devices, Yahoo has failed to keep up. The New York Times reports.
Both companies are better off after having fired key executives, Cramer said.
Yahoo! landed on the trader radar Wednesday after the board stunned investors and fired CEO Carl Bartz over the phone.
The firing of Carol Bartz is sure to bring a spate of speculation involving the sale of Yahoo. But while such rumors have already started, one thing seems certain: Yahoo is not having a good quarter.
Although employment growth ground to a halt in August, many companies and industries are still hiring. In an interview with CNBC, Matt Ferguson, CEO of CareerBuilder, detailed the companies and industries that continue to hire.
The Street Signs team shares their list of CEOs that could potentially be in the hot seat, with Jon Rettinger, TechnoBuffalo.com president, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg.
Trader Brian Kelly has spotted a very bearish pattern in the chart of gold.
Shares are rallying on the news, but is a sale Yahoo's next best move? Insight on what's next for the tech company, with Colin Gillis, BGC Financial.
Futures extended their rally Wednesday, attempting to rebound from a three-day decline, following a German court ruling in favor of the country's participation in Greece bailout.
A look at what is next for Yahoo, after firing its CEO, with David Garrity, GVA Research principal, who weighs in how this will impact the stock.
Will the search giant look to sell itself before it finds a permanent replacement for Bartz? Youssef Squali, Jefferies & Co., weighs in with potential suitors.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Changes to China’s mergers and acquisitions rules that took effect on Thursday mean internet companies in the country are set to face greater scrutiny of the vehicles they have been using for more than a decade to circumvent foreign ownership restrictions in the sector. The FT reports.
Yahoo shares have climbed more than 5 percent over the last month, but there’s still no reason to be a buyer as the Internet company continues to face a handful of problems, said Colin Gillis, senior tech analyst at BGC Financial.
A six-second clip on Chinese state television has provided a rare glimpse into purported cyber hacking attacks launched by the country's military, despite long-standing official denials that the government engages in such activity.
Yale University recently sent letters to alumni, faculty and staff informing them that the names and Social Security numbers of 43,000 people affiliated with Yale have been available to Google search engine users for the past 10 months.
Stocks saw its biggest one-day gain since May 2010 Tuesday after a wild market session as investors snapped up beaten-down stocks and following a Fed statement to keep interest rates near zero for at least two more years.
Wall Street is talking about the resilient S&P, which dipped to a new low for 2011 on Wednesday only to claw back more than 20 points and close higher. What's the trade?
The “Mad Money” host digs into his “Mad” mailbag to answer your questions.
Stocks clawed back from session lows ahead of a crucial vote in Washington on the debt deal, but still ended lower Monday following a dismal manufacturing report in addition to renewed worries over some euro zone countries.