Facebook's reliance on traditional Web advertising is a thing of the past. Two years removed from its controversial initial public offering, the social network has rapidly become the second-biggest recipient of mobile ad dollars, behind Google. Those tiny smartphone promotions now account for over half of sales.» Read More
Twitter CEO Dick Costolo gave a pretty hilarious commencement speech on Saturday at the University of Michigan.
Google is on the verge of unveiling an à la carte subscription service for some of YouTube's specialist video channels, the Financial Times reports.
Bill Gates tells CNBC that Microsoft is trying to gain market share in the Apple-dominated tablet market by combining "the portability of the tablet" and the richness of a PC.
There's little doubt that the 20th century was full of breakthroughs that changed history. But the 21st century could go a step further, according to Citi.
Some shareholders of Verizon Communications say they could be happy for the company to pay up to $130 billion for Vodafone Group's stake in their U.S. wireless venture.
Manufacturers are gravitating toward wireless connections for Apple’s products, which is helping the market for competitors’ mobile devices.
Facebook earnings had the Street talking social media and mobile in tech this week. But investors may not want to ignore Microsoft, say analysts.
A major upgrade to Apple's iPhone operating system could be a catalyst, Josh Brown of Fusion Analytics says.
Twitter co-founder Jack Dorsey is pretty excited about Vine's recent update that gives users the ability to access their front-facing camera in the video-sharing service.
Concerns over domestic surveillance aside, the industry says 100,000 jobs could eventually be created if the FAA integrates drones into U.S. airspace by its 2015 target date.
Once one of the most popular email programs, Hotmail was moved on Friday to Outlook.com, the company's redesigned webmail service.
Barnes & Noble aims to make its "Nook" tablets more appealing to consumers by offering buyers access to Google's apps store, hoping to generate interest in the device.
Verizon Communications wants to buy out Vodafone from their wireless joint venture, but will not do so at any cost, its chief executive said.
LinkedIn beat on both earnings and revenue but the stock fell sharply after-hours as the social-networking site's outlook fell short.
Twitter has hired Cynthia Gaylor from Morgan Stanley to run its corporate development team, bringing in a veteran investment banker with experience in initial public offerings.
Congratulations rich people, there's now a luxury marketplace where you can spend your bitcoins.
Incoming Intel CEO Brian Krzanich and President Renee James teamed up in their bid for the C-suite, a strategy that initially threw the board for a loop.
Cellphone theft is on the rise, but carriers and handset makers have no incentive to fix the problem. The NYT reports.
A focus on mobile technology will separate the haves from the have-nots and the "tipping point" in the space has already happened, said Silicon Valley insider Dan Rosenswieg.
Facebook's first quarter earnings were "amazing" and demonstrated that the company has finally figured out its mobile strategy, CNBC's Jim Cramer says.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Cadie Thompson is a tech reporter for the Enterprise Team for CNBC.com.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.
Though Apple posted profits that beat expectations, investor Roger McNamee found reason to throw cold water on the tech giant.
The Apple-IBM partnership also greatly benefits both companies, says Roger McNamee, founding partner of Elevation Capital.
Reid Hoffman, co-founder of LinkedIn and PayPal, discusses what he thinks could soon send shockwaves through the tech sector.