In the latest chapter of Verizon's acquisition of Yahoo, the latter announced it will change the name of its stake in Alibaba to Altaba
U.S. equities closed mixed after a choppy session on Tuesday, as the Nasdaq composite notched a fresh record high.
"Facebook's strongest attribute is how capable that company is of change," its former chief technology officer said.
If you are confused about what Yahoo announced on Monday, you are not alone. Here's what you need to know. USA Today reports.
Discussing the leadership shakeup at Yahoo and name change to Altaba with Josh Elman, Greylock Partners partner, and Bret Taylor, Quip CEO and former Facebook CTO.
The "Squawk on the Street" crew discusses the changes ahead for Yahoo, including the name switch to Altaba and whether Verizon's deal for the company's core assets will go through.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Yahoo, Valeant, and Alibaba stocks are making headlines this Tuesday morning on Wall Street.
Yahoo Chief Executive Officer Marissa Mayer will step down from its board after the closing of the Verizon Communications deal.
Verizon agreed to buy Yahoo's core internet business for $4.8 billion in July.
Despite the hacks, the telecommunications company will be hard-pressed to find another media company with ad tech, more than a billion users and a relatively low price tag.
Dow Jones reports Marni Walden of Verizon says she can't say with confidence that the deal will get done.
Verizon is unsure whether the Yahoo deal will go through, a top executive said, reported Dow Jones on Thursday.
Verizon's main focus is setting goals and making sure each company's teams work well together, the AOL chief says.
CFRA Research's Scott Kessler highlights people, deals and plans to watch in the internet space in 2017.
Scott Kessler, Head of Technology Sector Equity Research & Senior Equity Analyst, CFRA Research, looks at several Internet stocks and their prospects for the coming year.
FMHR trader Scott Brown looks at Twitter and whether it's worth investing in Jack Dorsey. The FMHR traders weigh in.
Even in Silicon Valley, courting female executives to join tech company boards is particularly cutthroat. NYT reports.
Instead of just hitting the gym, consider changing some personal habits to simplify the tech in your life, the NYT reports.
Failure shouldn't have spelled career disaster.