Edward Snowden has driven material changes in how secure companies like Google and Facebook and Yahoo are, Re/code's Liz Gannes says.» Read More
Five years ago, some of the most powerful players in television banded together to introduce Hulu, a streaming service intended to revolutionize the TV industry.
Jack Bouroudjian, CEO, Bull and Bear Partners says Apple and Google weigh so heavily in the Nasdaq that small moves drive the entire tech index.
Facebook wants to be a blue chip, in order to get into as many portfolios as possible. Nasdaq is helping it get there.
The iPad maker Apple fell for the fifth-straight session Monday dragging the Nasdaq lower.
The founders of Instagram, now multimillionaires after Facebook bought their app this week, were helped along the way by the tight web in the Bay Area tech scene, The New York Times reports.
Fresh off its Instagram purchase, Facebook has added another mobile device company called Tagtile, which sells apps to track and target marketing to customers.
Groupon announced in a statement Friday that Viet Dengler, a veteran of Dell spacer, Procter & Gamble spacer and McKinsey & Company, would join the daily deals site to spearhead its international operations, which have come under fierce scrutiny as the company has growing pains abroad.
With the technology industry booming (or at least bouncing back), some technology companies are dangling perks such as free food, gym memberships and stock options. For others, they’re looking to set themselves apart by tapping into people’s gaming instincts.
Precious metals and energy prices slipped after China, one of the world's biggest commodity consumers, reported slower-than-expected first-quarter growth.
Struggling tech companies have failed to acquire "cult" status in an oversaturated market and the successes of Google, Facebook and Apple in particular are largely due to their massive followings in a "cult-based economy", Keith Woolcock, Partner at 5th Column Ideas, told CNBC.
Roger Kay, Technology Analyst, Endpoint Technologies Associates, discusses what Sony needs to do to get through its challenging reform period. He takes a closer look at the company's operations and strategy.
Takeshi Kazami, Regional CEO, NTT Communications Asia Pacific discusses the company's strategy in Asia and its emphasis on cloud computing.
On Thursday, Google beat earnings and announced plans to issue a dividend — in the form of a new class of nonvoting stock.
The problem with Sony's reorganization is it seems structured for yesterday's problems, not tomorrow's
According to Facebook, the Download Your Information feature was first made available in 2010 and allows users to receive a copy of material they have shared on Facebook, including pictures, posts, messages and a list of friends and chat conversations.
Google is all but certain to deliver pretty good news when it announces results this afternoon. Unfortunately for the online giant, this is one of those quarters where a downside surprise would matter a lot more than an upside surprise.
Facebook's long-term business strategy should be to crush Google. That's the plan from an anonymous "Internet Marketing Insider" who has published an e-book on Amazon.com.
The ink is barely dry on Facebook's $1 billion deal to buy photo-sharing service Instagram, yet the latest parlor game in Silicon Valley is who might be next on Facebook's shopping list.
When the mobile start-up Instagram can command $1 billion in a sale to Facebook, some start-ups are asking: Who needs the Web?
Apple looks to be unstoppable. But investors need to look no further than the tech graveyard of once-dominant companies as a warning of just how far and how fast the giants can fall from grace.
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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.